Juliet asks for pity but it is not given. The the nurse gives Juliet some comfort to the situation by telling her the best thing to do is marry the count. Juliet agrees to marry Paris, but that is just a lie that she used to be alone. Juliet agrees that if her plan she conjured
Later on in the play, Hermia tries to runaway with Lysander to his aunt’s home, where the Athenian law does not apply. This would allow them to be together. Subsequently, Hermia decides she would rather become a nun. Than marry Demetrius. This gives insight on the fact that Hermia loves Lysander substantially, to surrender her virginity.
Friar Laurence knows that Romeo and Juliet have feelings for each other. Friar Laurence is even the man that was willing to marry Romeo and Juliet. While Romeo and Friar Laurence were waiting for Juliet on the altar, Friar Laurence tells Romeo,“These violent delights have a violent ends/ And in their triumph die.” (2.5.9-10) Friar Laurence knows that their marriage will bring about consequences, and he still chose to marry them. If Friar Laurence didn’t marry Romeo and Juliet, their deaths wouldn’t have occurred. After Romeo is banished from Verona, Friar Laurence helps Juliet come up with a plan for her not to marry Paris.
For instance, Juliet’s parents probably would’ve canceled the marriage or Juliet and Paris earlier in the play, or even Romeo’s banishment never would’ve been delayed. Possibly, Friar Laurence’s plan never would’ve happened. And if his plan never happened, there would be no potion and poison, no death of Paris, and no fight with Juliet’s parents, nor the death of Romeo’s mother. Not only that, but Juliet was also, how you say, “blinded” by love. As you see in the play, they never stopped thinking about each other, and were willing to do the utmost craziest things just to be with each other in the end.
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. “Be fickle, fortune; For then, I hope, thou wilt not keep him long But send him back,” In this scene, we
Shakespeare effectively creates dramatic irony in this scene which creates a strong sense of humor. After Romeo leaves Juliet, Juliet is found crying by Lady Capulet. Lady Capulet thinks that Juliet is mourning over Tybalts death, but is actually mourning over Romeo’s exile. Lady Capulet starts comforting Juliet by telling her that they will get revenge on Romeo for slaying Tybalt, Juliet replies by saying she will never be satisfied with Romeo until she beholds him-dead,(Shakespeare 3.5 ll. 87-93).
In Act III, scene 3 of Romeo and Juliet, Friar Laurence informs Romeo that the Prince has decided to punish him with banishment from Verona. Instead of feeling joyful of escaping capital punishment, Romeo mourns over the fact that he could never see Juliet again. While the two discuss the Prince's decision, the Nurse arrives and tells Romeo that Juliet is also heartbroken over Tybalt's death. Guilty of hurting Juliet, Romeo threatens to commit suicide. To stop Romeo, the Friar suggests that he and Juliet should consummate their marriage, and afterwards, they can try to get the Prince's pardon.
In the scene following their marriage, we feel increasingly sympathetic towards Juliet as she faces Lord and Lady Capulet, who are insisting in marrying her to Paris “early next Thursday”. A new twist adds to the story when Romeo is banished from Verona after killing Juliet’s cousin, Tybalt. Tybalt and Romeo were caught up in a fight after the member of the Capulets slayed Romeo’s friend, Mercutio. As the audience, we feel sympathetic towards Juliet as she’s helpless and has no power to influence all the events that are taking place. The man she risked her life marrying will no longer be with her as this is their last night before Romeo leaves for Mantua and any chance of being able to reveal her beloved husband’s identity is shattered after Tybalt’s killing as the Capulet family is now more determined then ever on avenging Tybalt’s death.
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.
Paris's persistence shows us that he sees himself as a "conqueror" and Juliet as one to be "vanquished," again portraying the theme of men's treatment of women, just like the stanza suggests. We also see that the second and third stanzas portray exactly how Romeo treats and views Juliet. In the second stanza, the woman tells her lover not to worship her, like "one from heaven sent,"