For example, he is responsible for the death of Mercutio, which causes a vengeful spark to rise in Romeo. After Tybalt stabs Mercutio he turns to Romeo and says, “I am hurt. A plague on both your houses” (121). Tybalt killing Mercutio is one of the actions that lead up to the death of Romeo and Juliet. Tybalt had no reason for fighting with him.
The methods of the monster’s revenge are definitely a little extreme. "Frankenstein! You belong then to my enemy--to him towards whom I have sworn eternal revenge; you shall be my first victim." The monster wants Victor to feel as alone as he did when he abandoned him, so he decided to kill many of his family members, such as William. Victor wanting revenge for the death of William is sort of what kills the others, so Victor feels morally responsible for the deaths of his family members.
On line 2 Benvolio says ‘The day is hot’ that gives the sense foreboding. Mercutio fights Tybalt as he is trying to hurt his best friend and Romeo declined the duel. Romeo steps between them and Tybalt strikes Mercutio under Romeo’s arm. ‘A plague a’both your houses!’ Mercutio repeats this three times in this scene to get the message across he is blaming both Romeo and Tybalt for his death. Mercutio responsibilities Romeo for Tybalt killing him ‘I was hurt under your arm’ Romeo feels guilty about Mercutio’s death even though the audience know it is not his fault.
The result of that was Romeo had been banished for murdering Tybalt. Even when dead Tybalt became a burden. When Romeo was banished he could no longer see Juliet and she went to the Friar to seek answers. Tybalt would have been happy that his death had caused the death of a Montague but I think he would have felt a little guilt for the death of his young
The first words that we here from Tybalt was that he hates hell as all Montagues. Tybalt wanted to kill Romeo just for coming to the party. As Tybalt watch the Montagues drive away from the Capulets party he said “I will withdraw but this intrusion shall, now seeming sweet, convert to bitterest gall.” If Romeo had of told Tybalt of his love for Juliet, Tybalt would have killed Romeo at the first site of him but he did not so it was not Romeos love that killed Tybalt. Tybalt did not really care if he killed any of the Montagues but because Tybalt killed Mercutio Romeo killed Tybalt
Now, by the stock and honor of my kin, To strike him dead I hold it not a sin.” (Allen et al. 963) Not only is Tybalt hot-headed and confrontational, his motive is to murder Romeo. Although Tybalt claims his murderous anger stems from Romeo’s bold entrance into the Capulet celebration, it simply does not. Even Tybalt’s uncle, Capulet, is not bothered by Romeo’s presence at the party. According to Kirby Farrell’s “Love, Death, and Patriarch in Romeo and Juliet,” Tybalt “.
They part ways and they lead their troops in battle. When the battle gets to be too much, Cassius has his friend Pindarus kill him with the same sword that Cassius used to stab Caesar with. He then dies once he gets stabbed. When Brutus hears of Cassius’ death, he has his friend Strato hold his sword out and he runs into it and kills himself, also. I don’t think that Brutus is a tragic hero at all, because he killed himself, and I don’t think that he did it for a good cause.
Another reason why Brutus could be a patriot because he said he no matter what he would die for Rome making it a better place. What makes this statement invalid is that the people of Rome would probably prefer Brutus suffering in prison for the rest of his life facing what he has done like a man, instead of being a coward and killing himself before he was captured. I believe Brutus is a betrayer for the reason he killed not only his closest friend, but Caesar the soon to be mighty leader of Rome. Already killing a friend of yours who trusted you to be at their very side, shows how much of a coward Brutus was. Another thing is the people he decided to collaborate with had a totally different motive of killing Caesar.
Wherefore should I, Stand in the plague of custom and permit, the curiosity of nations to deprive me,” (Shakespeare 1.2.1-4) so Edmund punish his father for the lack of respect he has gotten over the years. Edmund does get retributive justice catches him at the end when he is killed. Fraser believes that it will not solve anything, anger “can easily serve to perpetuate violence and hatred- one act of violence leading to another in response, which can provoke yet another” (Fraser pg2). Fraser states “Forgiveness is
Tybalt clearly is motivated by self-interest because he mainly thinks about defending his pride, and thus, has the urge to kill Romeo at a party without thinking about the disgracing the Capulet name. The next day when Tybalt confronts Romeo, he accuses Romeo of being “a villain” and fiercely demands that Romeo “turn and draw” because he is unwilling to “excuse the injuries [Romeo] hast done to him”(Shakespeare III. i. 62,67-68). Tybalt challenges Romeo to a duel to regain his pride and therefore shows self-interest because he blinded by rage and his thirst for revenge.