eng, romeo and juliet

how does romeo’s hesitation to reveal his presence mainly add to the development of the scene? he is able to hear juliet talking to herself in total frankness
how mainly does the playwright reveal the private thoughts of the characters? by letting them vent their thoughts in soliloquy.
what is most likely the author’s reason for setting this scene in the capulet’s garden? because romeo’s presence there shows he is willing to risk his life
what is most likely the others intent in setting the scene at night? the night inspired the characters to articulate their feelings through comparisons to the moon and dreams
Juliet : tis but thy name that is my enemy thou art thyself, though not a montague. what’s montague? its is nor hand,nor foot, nor arm, nor face, nor any other part belonging to a man? that which we called retain that dear perfection which he owes without that title. romeo, doff thy name; and for that name, which is no part of thee, take all myself. (what is most closely a theme of the passage? Q5) a name in itself lacks physical reality because it can be easily changed.
which sentence from the text best supports the correct answer to question 5? that which we call a rose/ by any other name would smell as sweet?
thou knowest the mask of night is on my face; else would a maiden blush bepaint my cheek for that which thou hast heard me speak to night fain would i dwell on form-fain, fain deny what i have spoke; but farewell compliment! dost thou love me, i know thou wilt say ay;and i will take thy word. yet if thou swearst thou mayst prove false. at lovers’ perjuries, they say jove laughs. o gentle romeo, if thou dost love, pronounce it faithfully. or thou thinkest i am too quickly won, i’ll frown , and be perverse,and say thee nay. so thou wilt woo; but else, not for the world. in truth, fair montague, i am too fond, and there fore thou mayst think my haviour light; but trust me, gentleman, i’ll prove more true than those that have more cunning to be strange. (Q7) juliet is to far in love to play games
which line from the text most strongly supports the correct answer to question 7 in truth, fair montague, i am to fond.
what kind of rhyme scheme does the friar use in his soliloquy in act II, scene iii?
idolatry extreme admiration, love, or reverence for something or someone.
what advice does the friar give romeo in Act II, scene vi? Back at Friar Laurence’s place, the priest tries to convince Romeo to calm down a little. Marriage is for the long term, you see. “These violent delights have violent ends,” he warns.
ROMEO “but soft! what light through yonder window breaks?””and wilt thou leave me so unsatisfied?””wouldst thou withdraw it? for what purpose, love?”
JULIET “How cam’st thou hither, and tell me, and wherefore?””A thousand times good night!””O, swear not by the moon, th’ inconstant moon,”

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