William Shakespeare was baptised on April the 26th 1564, he was the eldest son of John and Mary. The generational separation shows a parallel to some of the issues in contemporary society, though in a differing senses, which helps it to appeal to a modern audience, despite some factors, which would endear it more to the audience Shakespeare designed it for. Instead, he tries to fight Benvolio. When he finally meets Romeo, he insults him by calling him a villain. Had Romeo arrived just a few moments later, all would have been well.
The poetry he writes for Rosaline is much weaker than that for Juliet. He urges Juliet not to be rash, and to join a society of , but he hears a noise from outside and then flees from the tomb. The Chorus is an omniscient character. He lists a staccato multitude of questions when Lady Capulet reports the news that Juliet is uninterested in the proposal, which is quite a contrast with the extended metaphor he expresses prior to this. So I guess what I'm saying is that Tybalt isn't a bad person, he's just influenced by his upbringing and the negative influence he's been surrounded with since his birth.
Him murdering Mercutio caused a chain reaction. There is therefore dramatic irony in that the audience know how the tragic events will unfold but Romeo and Juliet do not. Nevertheless, Capulet invites Paris to attend a family ball being held that evening and grants permission to woo and attract Juliet. Tybalt kills Mercutio and, in retaliation, Romeo rages and kills Tybalt, resulting in Romeo's banishment. Shakespeare does this, he starts the play.
Tybalt and Benvolio differ in terms of values, respect and trust, but both are similar in the sense that they fiercely support their family. Not knowing this, Mercutio is incensed, and decides to fight Tybalt himself. Tybalt, Benvolio's foil in the play, is the complete opposite of him, always prepared for a fight and will willingly induce one between the two families just for a means of entertainment and to keep the fire going. In the end, Prince Escalus becomes very happy that the feud has finally ended, even if with a heavy price, since it ended late. This rigid structure could symbolise that they plan their speech and behaviour rather than respond impulsively. He first punishes Capulet and Montague for the quarrel between Tybalt, Benvolio, and a handful of servants. By understanding the theme of fate and exploring the question of free will, even modern readers find the play challenging and intriguing.
This symbolises the connection and affection between them. The first time we meet Tybalt is in Act 1, Scene 1. However, Tybalt's uncle stops him, not wanting to make a scene at the party. Benvolio and Romeo are both friends of , a kinsman to Prince Escalus. Lord Capulet seems distant from his wife, who is much younger than him. The following day is boiling hot.
Benvolio tries to calm them. In Act 1, Scene 3, she speaks to Juliet about the marriage of her daughter and Paris, we see this as she compares him to a book, and Juliet is the cover. Romeo, Mercutio and Benvolio decide to crash the party in order to try and get Romeo out of the dumps after his love for Rosaline goes unrequited. Shakespeare cleverly creates twists and tension throughout the entire play. Shakespeare mocks Romeo's infatuation with the language he uses to show Romeo's love.
Mercutio replies that Benvolio has as quick a temper as any man in Italy, and should not criticize others for their short fuses. Later, at the Capulets' ball, Tybalt is the first to recognise Romeo through his disguise, and would kill him if not forbidden by his uncle, Lord Capulet. Metaphoric props may be utilised onstage in order to represent ulterior factors in the text, such as the loss of hope for Juliet. He's not deep, but he sure is handy with a sword. He flees for the moment, but after some time returns to face Romeo again. Tybalt is aggressive and hates all Montagues but he is loyal too.
Tybalt seems to be recognized even by his own family as a hothead. Tybalt is angered by the insult of Romeo and Benvolio's uninvited presence at the ball in the Capulets' home. She is the personal servant and former of 's. However, this gives the effect that is pleasing to an audience. There are various mixed emotions the audience will endure throughout the scene and I will mainly be using it to discuss how Shakespeare makes Romeo and Juliet dramatically effective.