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Hi! please comeplete romeo and juliet questions with the book provided to use evidence. i will provide pictures of the rest of the questions when one by one as each go onRequirements: 3-4 paragraphsthere are 5 questions please work fast i will oay extaI would stage the scene just outside Juliet’s bedroom. She’s been waiting for the Nurse’s
return and is too eager to go to sleep. She wants to know exactly what the Nurse has learned and
the Nurse is out of breath because she’s had to walk all the way to Juliet’s bedroom to tell her the
news. This would emphasize the Nurse’s frustration at having to walk extra just to relay the news
to Juliet.
The Nurse should be annoyed at the fact that she’s had to travel a long distance. She’s
frustrated and in pain partially because of Juliet’s request, but also because she recognizes the
problem with their relationship. She berates Juliet for her choice of Romeo and her tone should
be tinged with warning and slight amusement as she describes Romeo being gentle and
handsome, understanding young love.
Juliet should be eager and breathless with energy. She is eager to know the news of
Romeo and continuously badgers her poor nurse like a child. She should be wide-eyed and show
a little care when she says, “I am sorry thou art not well,” but still very eager. She should be
thrilled and excited when she says goodbye to the Nurse.
Then, dreadful trumpet, sound the general doors,
For who is living, if those two are gone?
Tybalt is gone and Romeo banished,
Romeo that killed him, he is banished.
O God, did Romeo’s hand shed Tybalt’s blood?
It did, it did, alas the day, it did!
O serpent heart, hid with a flow’ring face!
Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave?
Beautiful tyrant, fiend angelical!
Dove-feathered raven, wolvish-ravening lamb!
Despised substance of divinest show!
Just opposite to what thou justly seem’st,
A damned saint, an honourable villain!
O nature, what hadst thou to do in hell
When thou didst bower the spirit of a fiend
In mortal paradise of such sweet flesh?
Was ever book containing such vile matter
So fairly bound? O that deceit should dwell
In such a gorgeous palace!
There’s no trust,
No faith, no honesty in men, all perjured,
All forsworn, all naught, all dissemblers.
Ah, where’s my man? Give me some aqua-vitae;
These griefs, these woes, these sorrows make me old.
Shame come to Romeo!
Blistered be thy tongue
For such a wish! he was not born to shame:
Upon his brow shame is ashamed to sit;
For ’tis a throne where honour may be crowned
Sole monarch of the universal earth.
O what a beast was I to chide at him!
Will you speak well of him that killed
your cousin
Shall I speak ill of him that is my
Ah, poor my lord, what tongue shall smooth thy name,
When I, thy three-hours wife, have mangled it?
But wherefore, villain, didst thou kill my cousin?
That villain cousin would have killed my husband.
Back, foolish tears, back to your native spring,
Your tributary drops belong to woe,
you mistaking offer up to joy.
Use Photo
Juliet, alarmed by the Nurse’s mourning for Tybalt’s death, thinks that Rom
could die, and lie beside Romeo in death.
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Language in the play 961952 E
‘1’, ‘ay’ and ‘eyes’ (in pairs)
Elizabethans not only enjoyed joking puns (of which Mercutio was a
master), but also appreciated them in tragic situations. In lines 45-52,
Juliet and the Nurse repeatedly use one vowel sound: 1. However, this
repetitive wordplay can appear forced and contrived to a modern
audience at such a serious moment in the play.
Read the lines aloud to each other, in any manner you think
appropriate. Then talk about the challenges of creating just the
right mood in performance. Listen to other pairs and find out
whether they identified the same challenges.
Enter NURSE, with the ladder of] cords in her lap).
And she brings news, and every tongue that speaks
But Romeo’s name speaks heavenly eloquence.
Now, Nurse, what news? What hast thou there? the cords
That Romeo bid thee fetch?
Ay, ay, the cords.
[Throws them down.]
Ay me, what news? Why dost thou wring thy hands?
Ah weraday, he’s dead, he’s dead, he’s dead!
We are undone, lady, we are undone.
Alack the day, he’s gone, he’s killed, he’s dead!
Can heaven be so envious?
Romeo can,
Though heaven cannot. O Romeo, Romeo!
Who ever would have thought it? Romeo!
What devil art thou that dost torment me thus?
This torture should be roared in dismal hell.
Hath Romeo slain himself? thou but ‘ay’
And that bare vowel ‘I shall poison more
Than the death-darting eye of cockatrice.
I am not I, if there be such an ‘ay’,
Or those
shut, that makes thee answer ‘ay.
If he be slain, say ‘ay’, or if not, ‘no’:
Brief sounds determine my weal or woe.
I saw the wound, I saw it with mine
(God save the mark!), here on his manly breast:
A piteous corse, a bloody piteous corse,
Pale, pale as ashes, all bedaubed in blood,
All in gore
blood; I sounded at the sight.
O break, my heart, poor bankrout, break at once!
To prison, eyes, ne’er look on liberty!
Vile earth, to earth resign, end motion here,
And thou and Romeo press one heavy bier!
O Tybalt, Tybalt, the best friend I had!
O courteous Tybalt, honest gentleman,
That ever I should live to see thee dead!
What storm is this that blows so contrary?
Is Romeo slaughtered? and is Tybalt dead?
My dearest cousin, and my dearer lord?
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Act 3 Scene 2
Juliet’s room in Capulet’s mansion
Enter JULIET alone.
Gallop apace, you fiery-footed steeds,
Towards Phoebus’ lodging; such a waggoner
As Phaëton would whip you to the west,
And bring in cloudy night immediately.
Spread thy close curtain, love-performing Night,
That runaways’ eyes may wink, and Romeo
Leap to these arms, untalked of and unseen:
Lovers can see to do their amorous rites
By their own beauties, or if love be blind,
It best agrees with night. Come, civil Night,
Thou sober-suited matron all in black,
And learn me how to lose a winning match,
Played for a pair of stainless maidenhoods.
Hood my unmanned blood, bating in my cheeks,
With thy black mantle, till strange love grow
Think true love acted simple modesty.
Come, Night, come, Romeo, come, thou day in night,
For thou wilt lie upon the wings of night,
Whiter than new snow upon a raven’s back.
Come, gentle Night, come, loving, black-browed Night,
Give me my Romeo, and when I shall die,
Take him and cut him out in little stars,
And he will make the face of heaven so fine
That all the world will be in love with night,
And pay no worship to the garish sun.
O, I have bought the mansion of a love,
But not possessed it, and though I am sold,
yet enjoyed. So tedious is this day
As is the night before some festival
To an impatient child that hath new robes
And may not wear them. O, here comes my Nurse,
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