• And then Romeo notices Juliet.
  • Romeo and Juliet, Study Guide, Shakespeare
  • The Feminist Approach In The Story Romeo and Juliet …

Shakespeare, W. (1597). Act 4, Scene 5. Romeo and Juliet (Lit2Go Edition). Retrieved March 21, 2018, from

Romeo and Juliet Act 4 Review Trivia Katie SmithEnglish - H03/11/2013

The love between Romeo and Juliet is sublimely beautiful.

How is it possible for Romeo and Juliet to love and live happily in so poisonous an atmosphere?
Photo provided by Flickr
A sequence of lessons to accompany studying Act 4 of Shakespeare's 'Romeo and Juliet', with particular focus on Juliet's decision. Activities include analysis of key parts of scenes, consideration of Shakespearean language and exploring important ideas through creative work. Activities include: writing a persuasive speech, making an advertisement, creative writing and language analysis tasks. Suitable for KS3 and KS4 students.

Zach BARD Reviews…Romeo and Juliet: Zeffirelli vs. Luhrmann

Before leaving the city, Romeo returns to Juliet and spends the night with her.
Photo provided by Flickr

The hatred between the Montagues and Capulets it promotes constant tension and violence, resulting in street brawls, the deaths of Tybalt and Mercutio, and, of course, the deaths of their own children, Romeo, Juliet, and Paris.
Immaturity and inexperience can lead to tragic endings.


Quia - Romeo and Juliet Act 4 Summary Review

After Juliet awakens and discovers the bodies, grief overwhelms her and she kills herself, using Romeo's dagger.
Photo provided by Flickr
In Scene 1, Juliet and Friar Lawrence conspired a way that she and Romeo
could be together without being disowned by both their families: Juliet takes a sleeping potion that forces her to appear to be dead, the wedding is called off, and Romeo returns right as she wakes up.

Juliet agrees to the plan, and Friar Laurence sends Friar John to deliver a message to Romeo that will inform him of the scheme.
Photo provided by Flickr

In a prologue to Act 1, an actor called “the chorus” recites a sonnet in which he describes the bitter hatred separating the Montagues and Capulets (residents of Verona, a city in northern Italy about sixty-five miles west of Venice and the Adriatic coast) and identifies Romeo and Juliet as lovers who had the misfortune to be born into warring families.

Romeo and Juliet : Plot Summary (Acts 1 and 2)

Romeo and Juliet: Act 4 Instructions: a) Romeo's banishment

b) Tybalt's death

c) Capulet's vow to disown her

d) Friar Lawrence's anger towards her 1) In Act 4 Scene 1, what does Paris say has
made Juliet unbalanced?

Romeo and Juliet - Act 4, Scene 3 (Juliet's Soliloquy) ..

appears to have a double-meaning: first, that Romeo and Juliet come into existence; second, in a foreshadowing of future events, that they go out of existence by taking their own lives.

So it is that, from the very beginning of their existence as human beings within the wombs of their mothers, Romeo and Juliet are doomed by Fate as children of hatred.

Lit2Go: Romeo and Juliet Act 4, Scene 5

Sadly, Romeo is a little out of the loop off in Mantua, and the news of Juliet's "death" makes it to Romeo before word of the Friar's plan. He buys some poison so he can go to Juliet's grave and kill himself, which is obviously the mature response. But first, he murders Paris and then spends some time with Juliet's "dead" body.

Romeo and Juliet Act 4 Jeopardy by Peter Smith on Prezi

Katie Smith
English - H
03/11/2013 9) Who said the following quote:
"If I do so, it will be of more price,
Being spoke behind your back, than to your face." a) Paris b) Romeo c) Juliet d) Capulet Answer: c) Juliet In Act 4 Scene 1, Juliet says this to Paris.

Romeo and Juliet Act 4 Jeopardy

14) Who said the following quote:
"Go waken Juliet, go and trim her up;
I'll go and chat with Paris: hie, make haste,
Make haste: the bridegroom he is come already:
Make haste, I say!" a) Lady Capulet b) Lord Capulet c) Romeo d) Friar Lawrence Answer: a) Lady Capulet This is the order Lady Capulet gives right before Juliet
is discovered "dead" in her own bed.