Act 2 Scene 2 of William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet.
Juliet is glad it's night so Romeo can't see how embarrassed she is that he overheard her gushing about him. Awkward! Part of her feels like she should put on an act and pretend she's not interested in him, because that's the way girls in her social class are supposed to act. But it's kind of too late for that, and she doesn't want to play games. She wants Romeo to know her love is real, and.
In the scene where Friar Lawrence warns Romeo that people who act impulsively often have very negative and destructive consequences. This warning reminds the audience that Romeo’s fate is already predetermined, and their will in fact, be negative consequences to his actions. Shakespeare ultimately illustrates the central theme of having no control over what happens. In the play, Romeo and.
Juliet’s promise to Romeo to “follow thee, my lord, throughout the world” is full of dramatic irony and foreshadows the final scene of the play, when Juliet follows Romeo into death. The nurse calls for Juliet again who uses hyperbole “A thousand times good night! ” which indicates that neither wants to leave and reinforces the message that their meeting must reach a conclusion for now.
Romeo is causing trouble by wooing Juliet. Romeo quickly forgot his love for Rosaline and fell in love with Juliet. Juliet is too young to marry. Romeo is unfaithful to Rosaline. 5. In Act 2, the action focuses on the wedding plans of Romeo and Juliet. How does the nurse intensify the feeling of action when she brings Juliet the message from Romeo?
Juliet asks Romeo what satisfaction he could have tonight, and Romeo replies that what he wants is the exchange of Juliet’s vows of love for his. Juliet says that she gave it to him before he even asked for it, but now wishes she could take it back just so she could give it to him again. The more love Juliet gives to Romeo, she says, the more she has.
For each act, many of the discussion questions and writing prompts are the subject of our character interviews, so we recommend showing students the interviews as preparation. The questions begin as brief, basic discussion questions 6. myShakespeare's Romeo and Juliet for in-class conversation or short writing assignments, and build to more complex questions for deeper discussions or longer.