Romeo and Juliet all acts test

Paris In love with Juliet, tries to marry Juliet, killed by Romeo in act 5
Prince In charge of Verona, banishes Romeo for killing Tybalt, blames Lords Capulet and Montague for Romeo amd Juliets death in act 5
Nurse Best friend of Juliet, taken care of Juliet her whole life, keeps Juliets secrets, one of the only people who know Juliet gets married to Romeo
Tybalt Juliets cousin, angry with Romeo for being at the Capulets party, kills Mercutio, killed by Romeo
Juliet Capulet, star crossed lover with romeo, dies at the end of act 5
Mercutio Jokster, Montague, best friend of Romeo, killed by Tybalt in sword fight
Benvolio Friend of Romeo, tells Romeo to leave when he kills tybalt, helps him become happy again in act 1 (get over Rosaline)
Balthasar Tells Romeo that Juliet is dead, follows Romeo to the Capulets vault
Romeo Montague, star crossed lover with Juliet, kills tybalt and paris, dead (suicide) act 5
Lord capulet Father of Juliet, involved in fights, threatned to throw juliet out of the house if she did not marry Paris, makes statue of Juliet after she dies
Lady Capulet Mother of Juliet, blames Romeo for Tybalts death
Lady montague Mother of Romeo, dies of grief from news of Romeos death in act 5
Lord montague Father of romeo, involved in fights, helps build statue of juliet (pays for it)
Fiar Lawrence Friends of Romeo and Juliet, keeps secrets for them, helps make plans, marries romeo and juliet in secret
How long did Juliet appear dead? 2 days
Why do Juliets parents think that she is upset? (This is the day that she marries Romeo) Her cousin Tybalts death
Do Mercutio and Benvolio attend Romeos wedding? No
What plans are made during the balcony scene? Romeo and Juliet will get married the following day
Why are Benvolio and Mercutio worried about Romeo fighting Tybalt? Tybalt is a good sword fighter and dont want Romeo getting hurt
When we first meet Romeo, who is he in love with? Rosaline
Who dies amd says: “A plague on both your houses.”? Why does he say this? Mercutio; he curses the people for their fighting, causing his death
What will the potion that Romeo buys from the Apothocary do? Kill him
How old is Juliet? 13
Romeo wants to drop something off at Juliets house the day of the wedding, what was it? A ring
Who goes to the Capulets tomb with Romeo? Balthasar
Why is Paris at Capulets tomb? To decorate it with flowers for Juliet
How does the prince punish Romeo for killing tybalt? Banishes him from verona
Who killed Mercutio? Tybalt
Who killed Tybalt? Romeo
Who killed Paris? Romeo
Who killed Romeo? Himself
Who killed Juliet? Herself
Whom is the Prince very good friends with? Mercutio and Paris
Whom does Romeo go to when he is in trouble? Friar Laurence
How do Romeo and Benvolio get invited to the Capulets party? They disguise themselves and sneak in
What is Mantua? Town outside of Verona, place where Romeo goes when he gets banished
Where does most of the play take place? Verona, Capulets castle, Friar Laurence’s cell
“What drawn, and talk of peace? I hate the word As I hate hell, all Montagues, and thee. Have at thee, coward!” Tybalt says this, benvolio is being spoken to, tybalt and benvolio are arguing and begin to start fighting (act 1)
“For saints have hands that pilgrims’ hands do touch, And palm to palm in holy palmers’ kiss.” Romeo says this, Juliet is being spoken to, Romeo and Juliet are talking at the Capulet party, they are holding hands and kissing
“Deny thy father and refuse thy name; Or, if thou wilt not, but be sworn my love, And I’ll no longer be a Capulet.” Juliet says this, she is speaking to no one (speakimg her thoughts), Juliet is on her balcony after the party and confessing her love for Romeo, Romeo is secretly hiding in her bushes listening to her
“Tybalt, the reason that I have to love thee Doth much excuse the appertaining rage To such a greeting. Villain am I none.” Romeo says this, speaking to tybalt, Tybalt has just challenged Romeo to a duel, romeo rufuses and says that he loves the name capulet and will not fight him for juliets honor
“A plague o’ both houses!” Mercutio says this, speaking to Tybalt and Romeo, Tybalt has just stabbed Mercutio, Romeo is very upset with Tybalt amd gets very angry
“Here from Verona art thou banished. Be patient, for the world is broad and wide.” Prince says this, speaking to Verona, Primce is talking to Verona trying to find out who killed who
“Where be these enemies? Capulet, Montague, See what scourge is laid upon your hate, That heaven finds means to kill your joys with love. And I, for winking at your discords too, Have lost a brace od kinsmen. All are punish’d.” Prince says this, speaking to Lord Capulet and Lord Montague, prince hears Romeo and Juliets sad love story and blames their death on Lord Capulet and Lord Montague
What is a tragedy? A drama that ends in a catastrophe – most often death – for the main characters
Theme for Romeo and Juliet Love 1) When Romeo and Juliet kill themselves for each other 2) Romeos mother dies because of her love and grief for her sons death
Adversary a person, group, or force that opposes or attacks; opponent; enemy; foe.
Gall bold, impudent behavior
Importuned To make improper advances toward a person
Perilous Dangerous
Plaits Braids
Portentous of momentous or ominous significance
Purged Cleansed
Shrift Confession to a priest
Stay Wait
Tetchy inclined to be easily irritated or annoyed or touchy
Vexed irritated; annoyed
Adjacent Next to
Brine Water saturated with salt
Chided Criticized; scolded
Conceit Extended metaphor
Conjure to summon or bring into being as if by magic
Enmity Hatred
Beguiled Tricked
Conduit a pipe, tube, or the like, for conveying water or other fluid.
Entertained To hold the attention of pleasantly or agreeably; divert; amuse
Fond Having a liking or affection for
Sullen (adj) silent or brooding because of ill humor, anger, or resentment; slow moving, sluggish.
Wot Nonstandard spelling of what, chiefly representing informal, dialectical, or humorous use
Dirges Funeral songs
Lamentable To be regretted or pitied
Perstilent Producing or tending tp produce infectious or contagious disease
Vial Small bottle containing medicine or other liquids
Aloof Distant
Pestilence Plague
Sepulcher A tomb, grave, or burial place
Juliets Soliloquy (act 2) Juliet confesses her love for Romeo (balcony scene)
Romeos soliloquy (act 2) Speaks of juliets beauty (in the bushes)
Firar L monologue (act 2) Picking out herbs and flowers, speaks of evil and good (right before Romeo comes and asks for him to marry him and juliet)
Blank verse Unrhymed iambic pentameter
Pun Play on words
Dramatic irony When the audience knows something the characters don’t
Tragedy Type of drama in which the characters experience reversal of fortune usually for the worse, suffering awaits many of the characters especially the hero
character foil a character that has traits that are exactly the opposite of the protagonist’s
Extended metaphor A series of comparisons between two unlike objects
Monologue A long speech made by one performer or by one person in a group.
Soliloquy A long speech expressing the thoughts of a character alone on stage
Aside Lines that are spoken by a character directly to the audience
Comic relief humor added that lessens the seriousness of a plot
Tragic hero a literary character who makes a judgment error that inevitably leads to his/her own destruction
Allusion A reference to another work of literature, person, or event
Antagonist the character who works against the protagonist in the story
Chorus A character in a play who speaks the prologue and comments on the course of events.
tragic flaw the character flaw or error of a tragic hero that leads to his downfall
Protagonist Main character in a play or story
Personification A figure of speech in which an object or animal is given human feelings, thoughts, or attitudes
Smilie Comparison using like or as
Metaphor A comparison without using like or as
Hyperbole A figure of speech that uses exaggeration to express strong emotion, make a point, or evoke humor
Alliteration Repetition of initial consonant sounds
Repetition Repeated use of sounds, words, or ideas for effect and emphasis
Idiom an expression that says one thing but means something else

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