For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night.” Meeting Juliet makes him instantaneously forget about Rosaline and never think about her again. The second reason, is that the fighting between the Montagues and Capulets becomes exaggerated when Tybalt discovers Romeo is at the Capulet’s ball. Tybalt is furious at Romeo’s gatecrashing and requests not only that Romeo and his friends be thrown out, but also that the Capulet’s take revenge for the fact that he had the nerve to come to the party. In this act, the audience has a bad feeling about the play, as in the scene before this one, Romeo says “Shall bitterly begin this fearful date With this night’s revels, and expire the term Of a despisèd life closed in my breast By some vile forfeit of untimely death.” Which means, “this party tonight will be the start of something bad, something that will end with my own death” Act 1 Scene 5 begins with some serving men, who are excited for the feast, because after they’re finished working they can enjoy the festivities with their lady friends. Capulet is in an extremely good mood at the beginning of the scene when he is reminiscing with his cousin about how long it had be since the two of them had been to a masque.
The film portrays the life of an American singer, Sally Bowles, who sings at the Kit-Kat Club in 1930s Berlin where she falls in love with bi-sexual Brian Roberts, a naïve Englishman who has just arrived in Berlin. Both are seduced by Max, a rich playboy, who quickly loses interest and leaves Germany. Sally, discovering she is pregnant and not knowing whether Brian or Max is the father, decides to abort. Although Brian promises to marry her and take her back to an unromantic, colorless life in Cambridge, Sally recognizes that she cannot and goes back to the cabaret to continue her singing and ‘beautiful’ life, regardless of the consequences. All the main characters in the movie are linked by the Kit-Kat Club, a nightspot where a theatrical world of
Romeo and Juliet fall in love, but they come from families which hate each other, and know they will not be allowed to marry. So they marry in secret instead. However, Juliet is then told she must marry Paris, who has been chosen by her parents, who do not know she is already married. She refuses - then agrees because she plans to fake her death and escape to be with Romeo. It is forbidden to marry when you are already married.
The musical is about a love story of a young writer, Christian, who falls in love with the terminally-ill star of the Moulin Rouge actress, Satine.Satine mistook Christian for the Duke, a potential investor in the cabaret, but soon know that he was just a writer without money, by this time Christian has fallen in love with her. The Duke also loved Satine and tried to interrupt them. Christian and Satine claim they were practicing the lines for the Moulin Rouge's new show. The Duke became jealous and threatened that he may stop financing the show. At the end of the show, Satine succumbed to her illness.
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.
As soon as Blanche engages conversation with her sister, the lies begin to slowly unwind themselves. The intensity builds as Stella, Blanche’s sister, is now married to a man named Stanley who instantly despises everything to do with Blanche. Throughout the play, he decides to take it upon himself to find out anything he can about Blanche and what transpired with the old home of Blanche and Stella’s as Blanche refuses to give a straight answer as to why she lost custody of it. Eventually Stanley discovers the truth about both the house and Blanche’s ‘innocence.’ He confronts her about it which finally sends her all the way off the deep end. The play ends with a doctor and a matron taking Blanche away to an insane asylum as Stella cries as she realizes she has lost her only sister.
She did this because she thought that Romeo was dead, and there was not a point in supporting that anymore. Juliet, following her heart, began to despise the nurse. The audience, who is aimed to be on Juliet's side, also does not like the Nurse. (7 points) Score 3. As Act III ends, Juliet heads off to
Without their knowledge Harriet kidnaps the baby, who is accidentally killed when their carriage overturns. Gino, hearing the news, attacks Philip, but the two are reconciled, after a fashion, through Miss Abbott's concern for both. As Philip and Miss Abbott travel back to England, he realizes that he has learned to love her, but she reveals that she loves Gino, and appears to be resigning herself to a spinster's life
Iago is the only constant on stage for the entire scene with the exception of lines 254 to 296, allowing him to take advantage of Othello’s turmoil as he loses all sense of rationality. His indecision means he is no longer able to distinguish between appearance and reality, failing to realise that Desdemona’s ‘affair’ is not actually possible. ‘I think my wife to be honest, and think she is not…’ In addition to this, when left on stage alone, Iago seizes the opportunity to influence Othello’s thoughts. He feigns reluctance to speak, making Othello extremely curious, ‘I prithee speak to me,’ and allowing him to suspect that his wife is guilty of more than Iago says. Iago also uses questions such as,