But you are more intemperate in your blood Than Venus or those pampered animals That rage in savage sensuality”ll.55-60; “But fare thee well, most foul, most fair; farewell Thou pure impiety and impious purity” ll.101f) He calls her a “rotten orange”(l.31), as if she was bad on the inside but not on the outside and says that she would know “the heat of a luxurious bed”. (l. 40) Even Hero’s father Leonato believes that she is not a maiden any longer and therefore he even wishes that Hero were not his own daughter. He believes his daughter has deceived him (“Why ever wast though lovely in my eyes? Why had I not with charitable hand Took a beggar’s issue at my gates, Who, smirched thus, and mir´d with infamy, I might have said ‘No part of it is mine;” ll. 129-133).
Romeo says in Act I Scene 4 : I fear, too early: for my mind misgives some consequence yet hanging in the stars shall bitterly begin his fearful date with this night's revels and expire the term of a despised life closed in my breast by some vile forfeit of untimely death. But He, that hath the steerage of my course, Direct my sail! On, lusty gentlemen. (1.4.104-113.) He says because he
489 lines (161-163). That was a line in the book Romeo and Juliet, written by William Shakespeare. That quote was said by Romeo in the very beginning of the book because he is so love sick over this girl named Rosaline. Throughout the book Romeo and Juliet, both Romeo and Juliet’s perspective on love changes along with their personalities. As I said before in the beginning of the book Romeo and Juliet, Romeo is gloomy and feeling hopeless about love because Rosaline (the women he “loves”) is not going to get married.
Say something nurse, I need you to comfort me. Nurse: In my opinion Juliet, Romeo is banished and will not return. Even if he was to come back your marriage would be secret. I think it’s best that you marry Paris, he is a lovely gentleman, I think you will be happy in this second marriage. Your first marriage is already finished, in Verona you are no use to him.
Such pure beauty thus have, thou have’t poise, grace and etiquette. Her name, I know’st not, but thou nurse say thou be’t of the lady of the house. Has’t my love be my worst enemy? Oh why shall this devilish love be so sinister, the fair maiden of whom I love shall be my sworn enemy before I was born? Oh why, oh
The last archetype I chose for Romeo was the fall. Romeo fits this archetype because after marrying Juliet (the love of his life) He gets an incomplete message from his trusty servant. This sends Romeo furious and his emotions in an uproar. Romeo goes to see if the news is true. When he arrived at the family chamber he sees her laying there still, he gives her one last gentle kiss on her lips.
Juliet shows her devotion to Romeo throughout the entire play. One example was when Juliet is confronted with her parents’ decision for her to marry Paris. She refuses to follow through with their command and says, “I will not marry yet; and, when I do, I swear, it shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate, Rather than Paris.” These lines are ironic because she has already married Romeo and she loves him with an undying burning passion. Furthermore, when she chose to take the very dangerous potion that would make her fall into a very deep sleep, she was taking a huge risk. She was taking a very high risk in taking the potion because Friar Lawrence did not even know if it would work and she herself questions if he wanted to poison her.
With that, he asks her as she ever considers wanting it removed. She reply’s “To tell you the truth it’s been so often called a charm that I was simple enough to imagine it might be so.”(Hawthorn pg 230). He then asks her if he can remove it. Georgiana at first feels hurt by her husband’s request then His obsession slowly but surely becomes her obsession to the point where she even tell her husband “The attempt be made at whatever risk, danger is nothing to me; for life, while this hateful mark makes me the object of your horror and disgust, life is a burden which I would fling down with joy. Either remove this dreadful hand, or take my wretched life!
As the Beatles would say, money cannot buy love. Love cannot be for sale and thus, love is a priceless emotion. The marriage between Daisy and Tom Buchannan in Fitzgerald’s novel, The Great Gatsby, gives evidence to this fact. Daisy decided to marry Tom due to society views, lifestyle factors, and money stability. Although she loved Gatsby, the brutal reality flashed upon her eyes and forced her to stay together with Tom until the very end of the novel and possibly, beyond.