To begin with, the battle between the Montague’s and Capulet’s caused the death of Mercutio and Tybalt. To illustrate the point, Tybalt killed Mercutio because he was close to the Montagues, which he despised, and Mercutio had challenged him to a duel. Before Mercutio died in 3.1 he exclaimed, “A plague a both your houses!” meaning that the fight between the two families are like a plague where there’s no benefit (3.1. line 106). This implies that Mercutio felt that he was caught up between the everlasting feuds between the two families and he wanted no other innocent people to die from this conflict between the two families, therefore shouted out this fraise. In addition, in 3.1 Romeo murdered Tybalt to avenge the death of Mercutio by saying “Either thou or I, or both, must go with him.” (3.1. line 129).
If a person hurts me, I would hurt him back. I think Montresor made good choice of killing the man because if he hasn’t killed the man, the man would get his revenge back and so on. There was a person named Montresor. He wants to have revenge on Fortunato because Fortunate insulted him many times. Montresor wants to take revenge when Fortunato least expects it.
Romeo and Juliet go through a series of unfortunate events which ultimately leads to their deaths. The bad luck starts off with Romeo killing Tybalt and getting banished from Verona. After Romeo and Juliet tie the knot a fight breaks out between the Montague’s and Tybalt Capulet. Even though Romeo is filled with love and happiness, he is set off when Tybalt kills Mercutio, so Romeo gets even by killing Tybalt. The usual punishment for murder at that time was death, but Romeo was only banished from the Verona walls.
Romeo and Tybalt start fighting with Romeo killing Tybalt. Romeo again shows his impulsiveness killing Tybalt, where he had no business calling him out. He failed to think of the consequences and his actions led to his banishment to city named
He knows how to motivate someone, which is a sign of a good leader. He feels that he has a right to the crown, being the rightful heir to King Duncan. Malcolm wants revenge for Macbeth killing his father, and Macduff helps Malcolm by turning his rage into controlled motivation. Immediately after King Duncan’s death, Malcolm forgets all his moral values, and becomes more like Macbeth than Malcolm wants. When Macduff gets news of his family being killed Malcolm tells him to “dispute it like a man”.
Macbeth's character flaws are having too much greed for power, lack of judgement, and insanity. In Shakespeare's play, Macbeth's ambition and poor decision making lead towards his tragic downfall. Mabeth is referred to as a hero for killing the first Thane of Glaims. "By Finel's death, I know I am Thane of Glaims, But how of Cowdar?" (I. iii.
If this was but a cruel illusion created by the tortured spirits of the damned to like them damn myself in a full blown assault on mine mothers husbands brother.. I most find out if this is spirit speaks the truth, an to do this I most see the true greed of my uncle. Act 2 scene 2 1822 December 8th In the theatre I well add a few lines which well show the true purpose of my fathers sudden death and my uncles fast
He attempts to have revenge on Dimmesdale for his affair with Hester. Sin is one of the most important things that happens in the story. In fact, the entire plot is based around the sin of Hester. However, in The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne, Roger Chillingworth commits the greatest sin of the characters. Chillingworth performs a sin by marrying Hester when he is not able to fully commit to her.
You tallow face!” In this quote the consequences of Juliet defining her father’s authority is seen through the way that Capulet’s attitude changes, from treating her with respect to treating her like scum the minute she disobeys her father’s authority. Imagery is employed to emphasise Capulet’s harshness and the manner in which his attitude changes after Juliet purports to disobey him. Disobeying authority in the context of the law mostly has very serious consequences. An example of this is Act 3 scene 1 in which Romeo kills Tybalt in order to avenge Mercutios death. Although Romeos thirst for revenge was satisfied the consequences were dire.
Again Macbeth’s conscience comes into play when he says, “We still have judgement here; that we but teach / Bloody instruction, which being taught return / To plague the inventor: this even-handed justice,” (I, vii, 8-10). He knows what he is doing wrong and that there will be consequences even before he murders Duncan. Macbeth is a weak man however, and ignores his conscience; he instead gives in to his power-hungry wife’s greed and allows his ambition to lead him on a dastardly journey. Although it may seem as though Duncan’s murder was not only Macbeth’s doing, he had a