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.
Romeo and Juliet frequently notice signs, such as when Romeo believes that Juliet is dead, he cried, ‘then I defy you, stars,’ (Act V, Scene I, Line 24) confirming the idea that Romeo and Juliet’s love, was not a part of their fate. The mechanism of destiny is clear in all areas involving the lovers: the feud between their families, the disasters that ruin Friar Lawrence’s plans and the tragic timing of Romeo’s suicide and Juliet’s awakening. These are not simple coincidences, but a manifestation of destiny, which causes the unavoidable deaths of Romeo and Juliet. “If only...” If only the letter was delivered to Romeo, if only Juliet had woken up sooner, if only fate was on their side. Against all odds, Romeo and Juliet did not give up their love for each other, right to the very end.
Romeo & Juliet Essay Can death be funny? Yes, through the use dramatic irony you can make tragic moments humorous. In the play Romeo and Juliet, Shakespeare effectively creates humour using dramatic irony. Three examples of dramatic irony are; when Juliet is mourning and her mom thinks it is because of Tybalts death but it is really over Romeo being exiled, when the Friar Laurence was going to take Juliet to church but not for the wedding and when Romeo says Juliet looks alive when she is supposedly dead. Shakespeare effectively creates dramatic irony in this scene which creates a strong sense of humor.
He is now angry with Tybalt and wants revenge. ‘Fire-eyed fury be my conduct now.’ Romeos change in mood is significant as it leads to the death of Tybalt and Romeo being banished . Shakespeare also uses dramatic irony to make Act 3 Scene 1 such an intense and significant scene. When Romeo refuses to fight Tybalt all the other characters are confused as to why. ‘Good Capulet, which name I tender as dearly as my own.’ The audience know the reason why Romeo won’t fight Tybalt, which is because Romeo and Juliet are now married.
Shakespeare uses dramatic language to create a powerful impact on us, the readers. This is portrayed by the fact that Romeo is welcoming his unfortunate death in such a courageous way. “I have more care to stay that will to go, Come, death and welcome!” this also conveys a sense of innocence and playfulness in their marriage. However it is Juliet, who informs him that the bird “that sings so out of tune”, is a lark, not a nightingale and thus it are dawn and Romeo must flee. This image can also convey a sense of unease as we the audience understand the tragedy before it unfolds As Romeo hurries away, Juliet begs fate to bring him back to her quickly.
He uses conflict in so much detail that one would only have to look at the play; the length of the lines would stand out. Shakespeare shows Romeo’s emotions before and after meeting Juliet. Before Romeo meets Juliet he thinks he is in love, yet he is actually depressed. When Romeo’s friends try to raise his spirits by trying to get him to go to the Capulet party, he complains that he is, “Under loves heavy burden”. The metaphor of love being a “heavy burden” is ironic because love should not feel so negative.
It is important this is revealed before the scene as it creates dramatic irony because the audience knows such a significant detail of the play, yet Juliet doesn't, even though it's her getting married. Shakespeare uses the contrast between love and hate to add tension to the scene, like when Capulet clashes with a distraught Juliet after she refuses to marry Paris. Shakespeare structures this scene to create dramatic tension. Romeo, Capulet, Lady Capulet and the Nurse all make entrances or exits which leads to a chaotic and panicky sort of atmosphere. The audience emotions would be changing constantly because everyone who enters the scene has something important to say that could potentially change the course of the play.
Shakespeare tries to make this scene dramatic and sad. This is the last Scene in which Rome and Juliet talk together. It is hard for Romeo and Juliet to divide which is shown by the quote. Romeo wants a “last” kiss to descend with a good feeling. Capulet acts really disrespectful and mean to Juliet.
Romeo refers to his body as a temple and says, “That I may sack / the hateful mansion.” He is referring to how his love is more valuable than a mansions and he is willing to sacrifice it for love. When Romeo is about to drink the poison over Juliet’s unconscious body he makes a long speech, portrayed to the audience as a soliloquy, in comparison to Juliet’s very short and swift speech because the guards were coming. I think Shakespeare did this because throughout the play Romeo hadn’t had a large monologue about his feeling towards Juliet whereas Juliet had spoken a lot about Romeo. This speech….