• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Act3 Scene5 Romeo and Juliet.

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

Act3 Scene5 Romeo and Juliet The Consummation of Juliet's Marriage with Romeo: In accordance with the arrangement already made, Romeo climbs up to Juliet's apartment at night. He spends the night with his bride, and then gets ready to leave at dawn. Juliet would like him to stay for a little while more, but Romeo points out to her that, if his presence is discovered within the boundaries or Verona, he would be sentenced to death for disobeying the Prince's order of banishment. Juliet then reluctantly assents to Romeo's decision to leave. Just then the Nurse hastily comes and informs Juliet that, Lady Capulet is coming to see her. Romeo had thereupon to descend the ladder quickly. Juliet urges her not to keep her in the dark about his circumstances, but to send her daily news of how he is getting on. She then asks him if, in his opinion, they would ever meet again. Romeo says that, they would certainly meet again and that, when they do meet again, their misfortunes would have ended and that, they would be therefore in a position to talk to each other joyously. Juliet says 'No' to her mother: Lady Capulet now enters Juliet's bedroom. She thinks that, Juliet has been shedding profuse tears over the death of her cousin Tybalt. She therefore tries to console Juliet in her distress, not knowing that, Juliet is feeling more distressed on account of her separation from her husband than on account of the death of Tybalt. Lady Capulet then informs Juliet that Thursday has been fixed, by her father for her marriage with Paris. Juliet then bluntly says that, she is not yet ready to marry. She asks her mother to inform her father about her unwillingness to get married so early in her life. Juliet's parents greatly annoyed with her: Capulet now himself comes to talk to Juliet about her marriage which he has arranged. ...read more.

Middle

Juliet in a quite voice would say" Who is't that calls? It is my Lady mother." When saying this line, Juliet would be talking to the audience and she would have her hands of her heart. When Lady Capulet enters, Juliet would be in a shock seeing her mother, as normally it is the nurse who wakes her up and looks after her. Juliet sits up as soon as she sees Lady Capulet; this is because she has a lot of respect for her mother. As soon as Lady Capulet enters Juliet's bedroom she can see there is something wrong, I would have Juliet crying. Lady Capulet comes straight over and sits next to Juliet on here bed. Juliet says," Madam I am not well." Juliet and Lady Capulet would be holding hands. Lady Capulet would be looking very concerned with what is wrong with Juliet, but Juliet would be looking down at the floor because she has betrayed her family. Lady Capulet (misunderstanding) thinks that, Juliet is "Evermore weeping for your cousin's death." At this point Juliet would be looking confused with what to tell her mother. The lighting would be getting brighter to show it is in the morning and they could also have the sound of cockerel crowing off stage. When Juliet shouts "Yet let me weep for such a feeling loss," Juliet would be looking very angry and upset with both Tybalt's death and even more upset about not being able to see Romeo. Juliet would be crying a lot more now and looking straight at her mother. When Lady Capulet says, "Thou weepst not so much for his death". As that villain lives which slaughtered him" she will stand up when she is saying this because she has got so much of hate for Romeo. When Lady Capulet stands up, there will be a spotlight on her. Juliet stands up and walks to the centre of the stage, directly in front of the audience and says to herself quietly, just so the audience can hear. ...read more.

Conclusion

Juliet has tears running down her face. Capulet says, "Get thee to church a Thursday or never after look me in the face." He grabs her by the hair and lifts her to her feet; they are stood in the middle of the stage. He says, "My fingers itch" and he clinches his fist ready to hit Juliet. Then the nurse, who is wearing a white gown, runs and grabs Capulet arms and says, "God in heaven bless her. You are to be blamed, my lord, to rate her so." The nurse tries to help and calm Capulet down but it is not working. Capulet replies saying "Hold your tongue," he points his finger at the nurse. Then Capulet says, " O God I am good even," here Capulet points towards the door to imply for the nurse to leave but it is quite hard for the nurse to do this because she has nursed Juliet since she was a baby and thinks of Juliet as her own child. Then the nurse says, "May not one speak?" and then storms loudly off stage. At this point Capulet has let Juliet go and Juliet is in shock. Capulet says," Having provided a gentleman of noble parentage", at this point Capulet is mocking Juliet. Capulet is walking up and down the stage in such a rage. He is shouting and stamping his feet as he walks. When Capulet finishes his line he storms off stage shouting, "I'll not be forsworn". As he goes he knocks off all of Juliet's belonging which are on her dressing table. Juliet then turns to her mother who is crying and now sat on the bed. Juliet is also still crying but not as much now her father has left. She then goes and sits next to her mother; at this point there is no sound- it is silent. Juliet begs her mother to, "Delay this marriage." But her mother has none of it and storms out. Submitted by, Udit Aggarwal 10Y ` ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Romeo and Juliet section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Romeo and Juliet essays

  1. Marked by a teacher

    'How is Love Presented in Romeo and Juliet in Acts - 1 Sc 5; ...

    4 star(s)

    This is the turning point of the play - and affects their fates in a considerable amount. We must appreciate that this play is written in the 16th century, Shakespeare uses linguistic devices such as sonnets for an impact for an audience - and only for an audience in that time.

  2. Diary entries for Juliet

    Managing to get Juliet up I was pulling her gently to urge her out and she was responding slowly and then she saw it, Romeo lying dead and she went into a traumatised and confused state.

  1. Romeo and Juliet - Are Lord and Lady Capulet good parents?

    Romeo refers to Juliet as a saint, his love, his lady, the sun, moon, stars, and angels.

  2. Romeo and Juliet - Read carefully Act 3 Scene 2 Trace Juliet's feelings ...

    He is stubborn, and is in a hysterical state over not being able to see Juliet, claiming that 'exile was death'. We can see from this a certain immature side of Romeo who demands to get what he wants and does not take a perceptive side of things, unlike Juliet.

  1. Lord Capulet, How good a father do you feel he is to Juliet

    to be her choice, this also proves that Capulet is a loving father. The next scene that Capulet appears in is at the Capulet's party- Act 1, scene 5. In this scene, Capulet is welcoming the guests: 'Welcome, gentlemen! Ladies that have their toes Unplagu'd with corns will walk a bout with you.'

  2. Romeo & Juliet Analysis of Act 1 & 2

    This religious imagery is then continued then continued by Juliet. Juliet, in her response to Romeo calls him a pilgrim. Significantly, a pilgrim is the one who prays or does religious activities at a holy shrine. So when Juliet says: "Good pilgrim, you do wrong your hand too much", she

  1. Romeo and Juliet Act 1 Scene 5

    That means even Rosaline is a crow for Romeo after seeing Juliet. Romeo also says that he has not seen 'true beauty till this night' as he says: "Did my heart love till now? forswear it, sight! For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night."

  2. shakespeare Romeo & Juliet analysis act 3 scene 5

    Soon, the dark atmosphere in the scene kicks off with Lord Capulet , enters the room imposing Juliet to marry Paris , if she doesn't correspond with the marriage then her place in her family would be condemned. As he advised Juliet; "An you be mine, I'll give you to my friend.

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work