What does Juliet say to her father?
Juliet tells her father that she will agree to follow his wishes and marry Paris. Juliet is, however, carrying out Friar Laurence's plan to deceive her family, avoid marrying Paris, and reunite with Romeo.
Summary and Analysis Act IV: Scene 2. Juliet returns to the Capulet house to find wedding preparations well underway. She tells her father that she will abide by his wishes and agree to marry Paris.
Juliet promises her father that she will marry Paris, even though she knows that Romeo and herself have other plans.
In her bedchamber, Juliet asks the Nurse to let her spend the night by herself, and she repeats the request to Lady Capulet when she arrives.
As Capulet is making arrangements for the wedding feast, Juliet appears, begs her father's pardon, and tells him that she will marry Paris. This makes Capulet so happy that he moves the wedding up to the very next day, Wednesday.
What reason does Juliet give for offering an apology to her father? She says that she has learned from Friar Lawrence that she should repent for being disobedient.
Friar Laurence creates a plan
Juliet tells Friar Laurence she will kill herself rather than marry Paris, saying 'O, bid me leap, rather than marry Paris, / From off the battlements of yonder tower'. He gives her a potion that will make her appear dead.
What does Juliet say that Makes her father happy? Juliet tells her father that she will marry Paris.
Capulet, saying that Juliet will do as she is told, promises Paris that she will marry him in three days.
At the end of the scene, Juliet resolves that she will get poison from Friar Laurence so that she can take her own life instead of marrying Paris.
What happens when Juliet apologizes to her father?
Juliet comes into the main hall to speak with her father. He is cheerful and his spirits are further uplifted when Juliet apologizes and assures him that henceforward, until Paris becomes her master, she will be ruled only by her father.
Juliet refuses to marry and her father threatens to disown her. Juliet begs her mother to help her but she refuses and leaves Juliet with the the Nurse, who also tries to convince her to marry Paris. You can take a look at the whole scene and watch it in performance here.
What does the Nurse promise to do? She promises to go and get Romeo to comfort the suicidal Juliet.
Answer: After her death, Juliet wants Romeo to be cut out into little stars.
After Paris leaves, Juliet asks Friar Lawrence for help, brandishing a knife and saying that she will kill herself rather than marry Paris. The friar proposes a plan: Juliet must consent to marry Paris; then, on the night before the wedding, she must drink a sleeping potion that will make her appear to be dead.
Juliet returns from Friar Lawrence's cell; she tells her father that she is sorry for disobeying him and Friar Lawrence has advised her to get on her knees and beg for her father's forgiveness (which Juliet does).
Still unaware of Romeo's presence, she asks him to deny his family for her love. She adds, however, that if he will not, she will deny her family in order to be with him if he merely tells her that he loves her.
Lady Capulet tells Lord Capulet, and he breaks into Juliet's room with an ultimatum: she will marry Paris, or he will disown her – throw her into the street to die.
Lady Capulet tells Juliet about Capulet's plan for her to marry Paris on Thursday, explaining that he wishes to make her happy. Juliet is appalled. She rejects the match, saying “I will not marry yet; and when I do, I swear / It shall be Romeo—whom you know I hate— / Rather than Paris” (3.5. 121–123).
Many suggest that the Capulet's dramatic response to Juliet's death is an overreaction and possibly fake. The Nurse screams constantly. Lady Capulet suggests herself dying too. Lord Capulet is sad and angry about the terrible timing.
What does Juliet say to her father about Paris?
Synopsis: Lady Capulet informs Juliet of Paris's marriage proposal and praises him extravagantly. Juliet says that she has not even dreamed of marrying, but that she will consider Paris as a possible husband if her parents wish her to.
The two family heads seem to patch things up, though in a way "having apparently learned nothing from their losses" (Garber 210): Capulet joins hands with Montague and Montague promises to erect a golden statue to Juliet (V. iii.
In Act 3, Scene 4, the Capulets promise that Juliet will be ready to marry Paris in four days.
At the start of this scene, Romeo hides beneath Juliet's balcony and overhears her talking about him. He eventually comes out and they talk to each other. They declare their love for each other and arrange to meet the next day when Romeo has promised to marry Juliet.
Juliet tells her father that she is willing to marry Paris so that she will be able to move forward with Friar Lawrence's plan to fake her death and reunite her with Romeo.
Act 4, Scene 3
Summary: Deciding that it's now or never, Juliet sends the nurse away and takes the potion, knowing how terrifying it will be to wake up in her family's tomb. If the mixture doesn't work, she has a plan B: her dagger.
Suddenly, as Paris prepares to leave, Capulet offers him Juliet's hand in marriage. He tells Paris that Juliet will obey his patriarchal wishes and marry Paris on Thursday. Paris eagerly agrees to the arrangements, and Lady Capulet is sent to convey the news to Juliet.
Juliet tries to convince Romeo that the birdcalls they hear are from the nightingale, a night bird, rather than from the lark, a morning bird. Romeo cannot entertain her claims; he must leave before the morning comes or be put to death.
Juliet promises to send a messenger the next day so that Romeo can tell her what wedding arrangements he has made. The scene concludes as day breaks and Romeo leaves to seek the advice of Friar Laurence.
Juliet wakes up and sees Romeo dead. She then kills herself with Romeo's dagger.
What does father Lawrence give Juliet?
He gives Juliet a specific 'remedy' for her situation, a 'vial' filled with the liquid he has distilled from a plant that makes it appear that she has died, so that she does not have to marry Paris and can elope with Romeo.
She apologizes for being a bratty teenager and says she'll marry Paris. Lord Capulet is overjoyed and decides the marriage will take place the next day, even if he has to stay up all night making preparations.
Here, Juliet is lying to her father by telling him she will marry Paris when she really plans to fake her death. This is important because it reveals that Juliet's eagerness to be with Romeo causes her to lie to her parents, putting the person she just met above the parents that raised her and love her very much.
Overall I feel Capulet shows that he really does love his daughter and he does this better when he is with other people and not when he is with Juliet. He may find it hard expressing his love for Juliet to her face or in her presence but he does it extremely well when with his friends or others.
The father-child relationship between Lord Capulet and Juliet is a very strong one; during the beginning of the play Capulet is seen as a caring and protective father who wants what is best for his daughter.
Wherefore art thou Romeo? (I. ii.) This line may be one of the most frequently quoted, and frequently misunderstood, lines in all of Shakespeare. Though Juliet is standing on her balcony, unaware of Romeo below her, the line doesn't mean she's asking where he is.
Lady Capulet enters and assumes Juliet's visible grief is a result of Tybalt's death. But she comes bearing good news: Capulet has arranged for Juliet to marry Paris, and soon. Juliet refuses, and continues to do so even when her father enters and threatens to disown her if she doesn't.
Juliet returns home, where she finds Capulet and Lady Capulet preparing for the wedding. She surprises her parents by repenting her disobedience and cheerfully agreeing to marry Paris. Capulet is so pleased that he insists on moving the marriage up a day, to Wednesday—tomorrow.
Hearing the approaching watch, Juliet unsheathes Romeo's dagger and, saying, “O happy dagger, / This is thy sheath,” stabs herself (5.3. 171). She dies upon Romeo's body.
In Shakespeare's original story, Romeo is given the age of 16 years and Juliet is given the age of 13 years. The Montague and Capulet families originated in the Divine Comedy by the Italian author Dante Aligheri, rather than in Shakespeare.
What does Romeo say when Juliet dies?
Balthasar replies that nothing can be ill, then, for Juliet is well: she is in heaven, found dead that morning at her home. Thunderstruck, Romeo cries out, “Then I defy you, stars” (5.1. 24).
Juliet promises her mother, Lady Capulet, and her nurse that she will 'look to like' Paris when she meets him at the ball.
Juliet refuses to marry and her father threatens to disown her. Juliet begs her mother to help her but she refuses and leaves Juliet with the the Nurse, who also tries to convince her to marry Paris.
Juliet feigns death to avoid her arranged marriage to Paris and free herself to leave with Romeo (whom she has already married). For the trick, she drinks a substance that gives her the appearance of death. She expects that when she wakes from this slumber, she and Romeo will leave Verona together.
Lady Capulet enters and assumes Juliet's visible grief is a result of Tybalt's death. But she comes bearing good news: Capulet has arranged for Juliet to marry Paris, and soon. Juliet refuses, and continues to do so even when her father enters and threatens to throw her out if she doesn't.