When Romeo first sees Juliet, when the audience first see both Romeo and Juliet together, act 1 scene 5, lines 44-53, Romeo immediately speaks about Juliet in a blank verse with iambic pentameter and rhyming couplets. Rhyming couplets are usually used to portray a character when they are feeling extremely emotional. This causes the reader to assume that Romeo has been suddenly shocked into love at first sight. The first line he states, “O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright!” also supports the audience's assumptions. The word “O” shows exactly how taken aback Romeo first is.
He agrees. This marks that Romeos transformation from lovesick ‘boy’ to man. Scene 3: Romeo asks the Friar to marry them, and confides in him. The friar agrees as he thinks it will bring the feuding families together. Romeo in this scene becomes a little less
"(act I, scene iv, 53) Romeo quickly decides that he is in love with Juliet even though he has not yet spoken to her. In this example he uses only physical appearances to judge his feelings. True love can not be judged by appearances. You can not want to marry someone simply because they were very pretty. Also Romeo on two separate occasions states that he loves a girl.
In the first place Friar Laurence was a strong element in theses events because he was one of Romeo’s most important friends and helped him marry Juliet. When Romeo speaks with Friar Laurence about Juliet and how they both wish to be married, Friar Laurence is hesitant about the marrying them but in the end decides to help them. Friar Laurence states, “But come, young waver, come, go with me, in one respect I’ll thy assistant be, For this alliance may so happy prove To turn your households rancor to pure love.” (II, iii, 89-92). Clearly, Friar Laurence wants to help Romeo by marrying him with Juliet. Friar Laurence also marries them for another reason based on love, he wishes for the children of both families to live in peace and end the feud.
Romeo and Juliet see each other for the first time and they fell in love instantly. When Romeo first meets Juliet he says, “Then move not while my prayer effect I take. Thus from my lips, my sin is pug’d” (1.5.104-105). After this he kisses Juliet and a little while later he kisses her again. This quote is a paradox because while reading this the reader can apprehend that the unintended meeting was not as bad as it should have been.
This is the very first time that Romeo sees Juliet and they both fall in love. Then, they find out they have fallen in love with the enemy. Romeo starts his soliloquy with the theme of light as he says ‘O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright.’ Firstly, we can see that Romeo is surprised due to the use of ‘O.’ Romeo has never seen anyone as beautiful as Juliet and therefore is amazed at her beauty. Romeo is also lost for words. ‘Teach the torches to burn bright,’ explains that Juliet is so bright and is in fact brighter than the torches.
99-100). The point he’s trying to get across is that there has never been a more beautiful woman than Rosaline in the history of the world. His Casanova senses taking over, Romeo mentions this in order to express the idea of his love being entirely unique and irreplaceable. In addition, after the party and his first encounter with Juliet, Romeo sneaks into the yard beneath her balcony and says to himself of her, “Two of the fairest stars in all the heaven,/ Having some business, do entreat her eyes/ To twinkle in their spheres till they return,” (II. i.
Firstly, it is important because Romeo and Juliet meet for the first time. They fall instantly and madly in love, making Romeo forget about his previous love with Rosaline - whom he gatecrashed the Capulet’s party to see. After seeing Juliet, Romeo quotes, “Did my heart love till now? Forswear it, sight! For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night.” Meeting Juliet makes him instantaneously forget about Rosaline and never think about her again.
He also says that ‘Did my heart love till now? Forswear it sight’ For I ne’er saw a true beauty like this’, here Romeo is perceived as love-struck. This is because we know that Romeo had only come to the party as a chance to meet Rosaline who was his previous lover and who he claimed he was love-sick for. Now at the slight glance of Juliet he has forgotten
The ultimate fate and destiny of Romeo and Juliet who would do anything to be together but the tragedy of death cannot be avoided because of their own actions,; young immature love and the barriers of a long standing family feud. Romeo and Juliet’s fate is caused by their poor decision making and immaturity. At the beginning of the play Romeo is madly in love with Rosaline, but when Romeo lays eyes on Juliet from afar he forgets Rosaline instantly and he falls in love with Juliet. Romeo’s love for Juliet is immediate and spontaneous, love at first sight. “O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright.