Romeo and Juliet Quote Analysis

“What! Drawn, and talk of peace? I hate the word, As I hate hell, all Montagues, and thee. Have at thee, coward!” (Act I, scene 1, lines 67-9) a)Tybalt is speaking to Benvolio in the streets of Verona after Benvolio broke up the fight between the servants.b)You have your sword out and you’re talking of peace? I hate peace, Montagues, hell, and you, Benvolio. Let’s fight you coward.c)This creates physical conflict because a sword fight has begun. This also creates a character trait for Tybalt. He is violent and likes to fight. This reveals the relationship of enmity between Tybalt and Benvolio. This also foreshadows a swordfight and more conflict between the Montagues and the Capulets
“If ever you disturb our streets again, Your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace, For this time, all the rest depart away. (Act I, scene 1, lines 94-6) a) Prince Escalus speaking to the Capulets and Montagues in the streets of Verona after the fight between the two families.b) If you ever fight again {in public} or disturb the peace I’ll kill you. Now leave the scene.c) This creates a character trait for Prince Escalus: he is stern and atonement. This creates foreshadowing that if they fight they’re will be fatal consequences. Reveals relationship between the two families and Prince Escalus: dysfunctional. Verbal conflict: Prince threatens the two families.
“So early walking did I see your son. Towards him I made, but he was ware of me, And stole into the covert of the wood.” (Act I, scene 1, lines 121-3) a) Benvolio talking to Montague and Lady Montague in the streets of Verona after the fightb) I saw Romeo walking. I walked toward him and he saw me so he hid behind the wood [of a tree]c) Background information: Romeo was doing something that he doesn’t want benvolio to know about earlier that morning. Foreshadowing: Romeo is doing something conspicuous behind his family’s back.
“Love is a smoke made with the fume of sighs; –What is it else? A madness most discreet, A choking gall, and a preserving sweet.” (Act I, scene 1, lines 188-192) a) Romeo talking to Benvolio in the streets of Verona after the Montagues leave.b) Love is a strong/dangerous smoke of sadness. What else is love? A discreet madness, a bitter poison making it difficult to breath, and maintain a pleasant sweet. (destructive vs wonderful… whatever it is, it’s making me mad)c) Foreshadowing: This isn’t Romeo’s first walk in the park with love. He has strong feelings for someone. Characterization: Romeo is a hopeless lover, poetic, sensitive. Relationship: trust between Benvolio and Romeo. Conflict: psychological because he seems to be struggling to figure out how he feel and even talk about the madness of it all.
“And too soon marred are those so early made. Earth hath swallow’d all my hopes but she; She is the hopeful lady of my earth. But woo her, gentle Paris, get her heart, My will to her consent is but a part;” (Act I, scene 2, lines 13-7) a) Capulet speaking to Paris in the Capulet’s mansion after Paris asks Capulet to marry Juliet.b) The couples who marry early are the ones who spoil. I only have one child(the rest died) and she’s my one hope. Get Juliet to like you because part of my consent is her willingness.c) Background information: Juliet’s Capulets only daughter. The rest of them must’ve died while being birthed.”Earth hath swallow’d all my hopes but she;” That Capulets marriage must be “marred” because how else would he know.
“This is the matter. Nurse, give leave awhile We must talk in secret — Nurse, come back again. I have remembered me, thou’s hear our counsel.” (Act I scene 3, lines 7-9) a) Lady Capulet talking to mostly Nurse but also Juliet in a room in Capulet’s mansion after Lady Capulet asks to talk to Julietb) Lady Capulet wants to talk to Juliet about something private and asks nurse to leave but then realizes that nurse is close to juliet.c)Revelation of Relationship: Since Lady Capulet didn’t know that Nurse and Juliet were so close, I think that these line reveals a trustful relationship between nurse and Juliet along with a distant relationship between Lady Capulet and Nurse.
“It is an honour that I dream not of.” (Act I, scene 3, line 66) a) Juliet speaking to her mother Lady Capulet and capulet mansion after she ask what Juliet’s thought are on getting marriedb) It’s a privilege i haven’t put much thought intoc) Foreshadowing: when Juliet says this I think she’s giving direct hints that she doesn’t intend to get married anytime soon. I know this because she says that it’s something that she’s never dreamed for. Character trait: Juliet is an innocent young girl.
“No less? Nay bigger! Women grow by men.” (Act I, scene 3, line 95) a) Nurse speaking to Lady Capulet and Juliet after Lady Capulet tries to persuade Juliet in getting marriedb) Women get larger by men (men get women pregnant)c) Character Trait: Nurse is comical as she makes the joke that guys get girl bigger in that they get women pregnant. Mood: humorous because the nurse takes Lady Montague’s words of becoming bigger in status and changes it to bigger stomachs due to pregnancy. Comic relief: there was tension speaking about marriage and nurse lightens the mood
“I fear too early; for my mind misgives Some consequence yet hanging in the stars Shall bitterly begin his fearful date………. By some vile forfeit of untimely death.”(Act I, scene 4, lines 106-111) a) Romeo speaking to Mercutio and Benvolio before entering the dinner/dance outside of Capulet mansionb) I’m afraid we’re too early; i feel fated (astrology) for an unexpected deathc) Foreshadowing: i can predict that someone’s going to die that night as result of them crashing the party and it may be one of the montagues as they were not formally invited. I think so because Romeo says that he feels like someone’s going to die by the stars and since there’s a feud between the two families i think it would likely be one of the three men
“O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright! …Did my heart love till now? Forswear it, sight! For I ne’er saw true beauty till this night.” (Act I, scene 5, lines 43-53) a) Romeo speaking to himself in the Great Hall in Capulet’s mansion after looking at Julietb) She’s so bright that she could teach fire to be bright. Did my heart ever love anyone before this moment? My eyes were liars, then, because I never saw true beauty before tonight.c) Irony of Situation: Romeo seemed positive that he had met the love of his life and that no one will match the beauty of Rosaline. However the opposite happens. When Romeo sees Juliet he acknowledges her for her beauty and says that he hasn’t seen beauty until tonight. This is ironic because he was sure that Rosaline was the most beautiful woman ever.
“…….He shall be endured.; What, goodman boy! I say he shall. Go to! Am I the master here, or you? Go to! You’ll not endure him! God shall mend my soul! You’ll make a mutiny among my guests.” (Act I, scene 5, lines 76-9) a) Capulet speaking to Tybalt in the Great Hall after Tybalt suggests he starts a scene with the party crasher Montaguesb) You will tolerate him. What, little man? I say you will. What the—Am I the boss here or you? What the—You won’t tolerate him! God help me! You’ll start a riot among my guests! There will be chaos! It will be your fault, you’ll be the one creating trouble!c) Revelation of a Relationship: This passage shows that Capulet is the boss of Tybalt as it says “Am I the master her or you?”. This shows that Capulet has upground on Tybalt because Capulet asks him if he is the boss as a rhetorical question. He makes it obvious that Tybalt listens to Capulet and obeys him as he is the one in charge.
“Sin from my lips? O trespass sweetly urg’d! Give me my sin again.” (Act I, scene 5, lines 108-9) a) Romeo speaking to Juliet after they kiss in the Great Hallb) Sin from my lips? You encourage crime with your sweetness. Give me my sin back so i can kiss you again.c) Characterization: this passage creates a character trait for Romeo in that he’s romantic/ charming and poetic. I know this because he creates uses a poetic device metaphor for the sweetness on his lips to his sins. He uses his metaphor in a romantic way in that he gets another kiss from Juliet.
“My only love sprung from my only hate! Too early seen unknown, and known too late! Prodigious birth of love it is to me, That I must love a loathed enemy.” (Act I, scene 5, lines 137-40) a) Juliet speaking to herself in The Great Hall after finding out that the boy she had kissed is Romeo, a Montagueb) The only man I love is the son of the only man I hate! I saw him too early without knowing who he was, and I found out who he was too late! Love is a monster for making me fall in love with my worst enemy.c) Psychological conflict: Juliet is conflicted in that her experience with love is a forbidden one. I know this because she creates the metaphor that love is a monster. She must feel frustrated and distressed because she loves her worst enemy
“He ran this way, and leaped this orchard wall. Call, good Mercutio.” (Act II, scene 1, lines 5-6) a) Benvolio speaking to Mercutio outside the Capulet Mansion after Romeo leaves the partyb) He ran this way and jumped over this orchard wall. Call Romeo, Mercutio.c) Characterization: Romeo is a fit athletic man. I know this because he is able to jump the orchard wall. This requires strength and agility which Romeo must have if he leapt the wall.
“But, soft! What light through yonder window breaks? It is the east, and Juliet is the sun!.. O, that I were a glove upon that hand, That I might touch that cheek.” (Act II, scene 2, lines 2-25) a) Romeo speaking to himself over the Capulet’s orchard after the party/dance (dark)b) But wait, what’s that light in the window over there? It is the east, and Juliet is the sun… Oh, I wish I was the glove on that hand so that I could touch that cheek.c) Characterization: Romeo is poetic because he uses the metaphor/personifies comparing Juliet to the sun. I think he suggests this because she like the sun gives life, revolves around him, bright, gives hope, etc.
“Deny thy father, and refuse thy name; Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love, And I’ll no longer be a Capulet.” (Act II, scene 2, lines 34-6) a) Juliet speaking to herself on her bedroom balcony after the partyb) Forget about your father and change your name. Or else, if you won’t change your name, just swear you love me and I’ll stop being a Capulet.c) Characterization: This passage creates a character trait of hopefulness in that she is willing to sacrifice her family name for their love. This als reveals a relationship between Romeo and Juliet in that they are hopeful unrequited lovers.
“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 tonight (Act II, scene 2, lines 85-88) a) Juliet speaking to Romeo on her bedroom balcony after she find out he leapt the orchard wallb) You can’t see my face because it’s dark out. Otherwise, you’d see me blushing about the things you’ve heard me say tonightc) Revelation of relationship: we find out that even though they both know that they are enemies they still like each other and are willing to compromise their hatred for their loving relationship
“If that thy bent of love be honourable…. Where and what time thou wilt perform the rite; And all my fortunes at thy foot I’ll lay, And follow thee my lord throughout the world.” (Act II, scene 2, lines 143-147) a) Juliet speaking to Romeo during their conversation at night on Capulet propertyb) If your intentions as a lover are truly honorable…you can pass on a message telling me where and when we’ll be married. I’ll lay all my fortunes at your feet and follow you, my lord, all over the world.c) Revelation of relationship: romantic relationship between romeo and Juliet. Mood: suspense is created because we wonder what’ll happen after Romeo proposition: will they get married?
“Virtue itself turns vice, being misapplied, And vice sometime’s by action dignified. Within the infant rind of this weak flower Poison hath residence, and medicine power:” (Act II, scene 3, lines 17-20) a) Friar Lawrence speaking to himself outside his cell the next morningb) good turns bad if it’s misused. Bad sometimes becomes good through the right activity. Inside the little rind of this weak flower, there is both poison and powerful medicine.c) Characterization: Friar Lawrence speaks his mind and is very intelligent and wise. He has great knowledge about plants and understands some philosophical idea (good vs bad). Development of a theme: The duality of things in life: Things are rarely only good or only bad
“Holy Saint Francis, what a change is here! Is Rosaline, whom thou didst love so dear, So soon forsaken? Young men’s love then lies. Not truly in their hearts, but in their eyes.” (Act II, scene 3, lines 61-64) a) Friar Lawrence speaking to Romeo after Romeo tells him that he wants to marry Juliet outside of Friar Lawrence’s’ cellb) Holy Saint Francis, this is a drastic change! Have you given up so quickly on Rosaline, whom you loved so much? Then young men love with their eyes, not with their hearts.c) Characterization: this passage reveals that Friar Lawrence is a knowledgeable, sensible character. We draw this because he calls out Romeo for being foolish and loving Juliet so soon after he just recently was torn over Rosaline.
“Bid her devise Some means to come to shrift this afternoon; And there she shall at Friar Laurence’s’ cell, Be shriveled and married. …” (Act II, scene 4, lines 148-151) a) Romeo speaking to Nurse the morning after the gala before the marriage in the streets of veronab) Tell her to devise a plan to get out of her house and come to confession at the abbey this afternoon. At Friar Lawrence’s cell she can make confession and be married.c) Foreshadowing: We know that Juliet will be sneaking out of her house and go get married. The author hints at this when Romeo tells the nurse to pass the message to juliet to sneak out to Friar Lawrence’s cell.
“Your love says, like an honest gentleman, and a courteous, and a kind, and a handsome, and, I warrant, a virtuous — Where is your mother?” (Act II, scene 5, lines 55-57) a) Nurse speaking to Juliet after coming from the meeting with Romeo in the Capulet mansionb) Your love says, like an honorable gentleman, who is courteous, kind, handsome, and, I believe, virtuous— where is your mother?c) Mood: the nurse stalling creates a humorous mood for the reader because she stalls telling juliet what Romeo said about the marriage to get a rise out of juliet
“I do protest I never injured thee, But love thee better than thou canst devise, Till thou shalt know the reason of my love: And so, good Capulet, which name I tender As dearly as my own, be satisfied.” (Act III, scene 1, lines 61-65) a) Romeo speaking to Tybalt in the streets of Verona at the anticipated fight between the twob) I disagree. I’ve never done you harm. I love you more than you can understand until you know the reason why I love you. And so, good Capulet—which is a name I love like my own name—you should be satisfied with what I say.c) Conflict: Tybalt may feel that Romeo is mocking him creating verbal conflict. I think this because it’s very unlikely that Romeo would be being so kind to Tybalt since they are foes. Dramatic Irony:
“No, ’tis not so deep as a well, nor so wide as a church door; but ’tis enough, ’twill serve. Ask for me tomorrow, and you shall find me a grave man.” (Act III, scene 1, lines 88-90) a) Mercutio speaking to Romeo after being wounded by Tybalt in the streets of Veronab) No, it’s not as deep as a well, or as wide as a church door, but it’s enough. It’ll do the job. Ask for me tomorrow, and you’ll find me in a grave.c) Characterization: This confirms that Mercutio is a funny character because even when he’s dying, he’s is still cracking jokes.
“And all those twenty could but kill one life. I beg for justice, which thou, Prince, must give. Romeo slew Tybalt: Romeo must not live.” (Act III, scene 1, lines 170-73) a) Lady Capulet speaking to the Prince in the streets of Verona after Romeo kills Tybaltb) Twenty Montagues were involved in killing Tybalt. I want justice Prince. Romeo killed Tybalt so Romeo must die,c) Dramatic Irony: the audience knows that Tybalt had initiated the fight and was killed by one man; Romeo. Whilst Lady Capulet along with the others have to take Benvolio’s word. Relationship between Lady Capulet and Tybalt because she wants revenge for his death.
” O serpent heart, hid with a flow’ring face! Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave? Beautiful tyrant, fiend angelical.” (Act III, scene 2, lines 73-75) a) Juliet speaking to nurse after finding out that Romeo has killed Tybalt in the Capulet mansionb) Oh, he’s like a snake disguised as a flower. Has a dragon ever hide in such a beautiful cave? He’s a beautiful tyrant and a fiendish angel!c) Characterization: this shows how poetic Juliet is as she uses consecutive oxymorons while replying to Nurse. I also think this could add on to the theme that things are rarely good or bad; duality in life. Emotional conflict for Juliet; doesn’t how i feel about him. Mood of suspense; we want to know what’s going to happen in the relationship because she seemed to like him so much. Irony of Situation/contrast
“Some word there was, worser than Tybalt’s death, That murder’d me: I would forget it fain; Tybalt is dead, and Romeo banished!” (Act III, scene 2, lines 108-112) a) Juliet speaking to Nurse in the Capulet mansion after hearing that Tybalt is dead and Romeo is banished b) Why don’t I feel happy knowing that Romeo is just acting as self-defense. But then she remembers that romeo is banished which is worse than her Tybalt being killedc) Mood: this passage creates a feeling of extreme sadness because Juliet is conflicted and is trying to grasp all that’s happening; suffered two great losses,,
” Hast thou slain Tybalt? Wilt thou slay thyself, And slay thy lady that in thy life lives, By doing damned hate upon thyself?” (Act III, Scene 3, lines 116-18) a) Friar Lawrence speaking to Romeo after Romeo suggests he should take his life in Friar Lawrence’s cell.b) By killing yourself it’s like killing juliet (literally and emotionally) she will be devastated. Also a serious sin.c) Reveals how strong the relationship is between Romeo and Juliet because she would be so devastated to the point where she may even kill her selves if Romeo takes his life. Characterization:Friar Lawrence is wise and caring because he’s giving romeo good reasons to value his life.
” Sir Paris, I will make a desperate tender Of my child’s love: I think she will be ruled In all respects by me; nay ,more, I doubt it not.” (Act III, scene 4, lines 12-14) a) Capulet speaking to Paris in the Capulet the night of Tybalt’s deathb) Paris, I will make a bold offer of Juliet’s love: I think she will always follow what i want, in fact, I am sure of itc) Foreshadows conflict between Capulet and Juliet; Once Capulet finds out that Juliet is already married to Romeo I’m sure he won’t give his blessings with their love causing verbal conflict within the family. Dramatic Irony: audience knows that juliet is already married while capulet does not and think that she will marry Paris
“Yond light is not daylight, I know it, I: It is some meteor that the sun exhaled To be to thee this night a torch-bearer, And light thee on thy way to Mantua.” (Act III, scene 5, lines 12-14) a) Juliet speaking to Romeo in her bedroom before he leaves out of Veronab) That light is not daylight, I know it. It’s some meteor coming out of the sun to light your way to Mantua
“Hang thee, young baggage! Disobedient wretch! I tell thee what: get thee to church a’Thursday, Or never after look me in the face.” (Act III, scene 5, lines 160-62) a) Capulet speaking to Juliet after she says she doesn’t want to marry Parisb) Forget about what yo think, yo worthless girl. I’ll tell you what: go to church on Thursday or i’ll disown youc) Characterization: says a lot about who sir Capulet is; selfish, rude, hard-headed, etc. Mood: the audience may feel angry at Capulet for being so harsh on his daughter.
” Well thou hast comforted me marvellous much Go in, and tell my lady I am gone, Having displeased by father, to Laurence’ cell,” (Act III, scene 5, lines 230-32) a) Juliet speaking to Nurse after she is told she has to be marredb) Well, you have given me great comfort. Go inside and tell my mother that I’m gone. I c) made my father angry, so I went to Friar Lawrence’s cell (sarcasm)Irony: the nurse thinks that Juliet agrees with the her advice when she really doesnt.
“Immoderately she weeps for Tybalt’s death, And therefore have I little talked of love….And in his wisdom hastes our marriage To stop the inundation of her tears,.” (Act IV, scene 1, lines 12-13) a) Paris speaking to Friar Lawrence after Juliet has been promised by her father to Paris at Friar Lawrence’s cellb) She’s grieving too much of Tybalt’s death so I havent had the chance to talk to her about love… Sir Capulet is smart rushing her in this marriage , she cries too much alone.c) Dramatic Irony: The audience knows that the reason Juliet is crying is solely about the death of Tybalt. She’s more so upset about her beloved Romeo. In addition to that, Paris think that this marriage will put an end to her tears when the audience knows that it won’t
“Hold daughter; I do spy a kind of hope, Which craves as desperate an execution….And, if thou darest I’ll give thee remedy. (Act IV, scene 1, lines 68-76) a) Friar Lawrence speaking to Juliet at his cell after she threatens to hurt herselfb) Hold on Juliet, there’s still hope. But we must act boldly in a desperate situation like this…and if you dare to do it i’ll give you the solution.c)Mood: this creates a suspenseful reader for the reader because we wonder what Friar Lawrence is going to suggest and whether or not it will be benefit Juliet? What will be the outcome?
“And in this borrow’d likeness of shrunk death Thou shalt continue two-and-forty hours, And then awake as from a pleasant sleep.” (Act IV, scene 1, lines 104-6) a) Friar Lawrence speaking to Juliet at his cell after juliet threatens to kill herselfb) You’ll remain in this deathlike state for forty-two hours, and then you’ll wake up as if from a pleasant sleep.c) Mood: This passage creates suspense. We wonder if the remedy will work?
“…Well, I will walk myself To County Paris, to prepare up him Against tomorrow. My heart is wondrous light, Since this same wayward girl is so reclaimed..” (Act IV, scene 2, lines 44-46) a) Capulet speaking to his lady in the Capulet mansion after Juliet agrees to marry Parisb) Well, I will walk by myself to Count Paris to get him ready for tomorrow. My heart is wonderfully happy because this troubled girl now will be married.c) Reveals a relationship: Reveals Sir Capulets motive for being so atonement about Juliet and Paris getting married. Although the way he treated her was unacceptable, we know he means well which creates a caring relationship. Audience reaction: worry. Dramatic Irony: Capulet think everything is fine when it’s not
“I pray thee, leave me to myself tonight; For I have need of many orisons To move the heavens to smile upon my state,” (Act IV, scene 3, lines 3-5) a) Juliet speaking to nurse in her bedroom after apologizing to her fatherb) Leave me alone tonight. I have to say a lot of prayers to make the heavens bless me.c) Dramatic Irony: Nurse think Juliet wants to be alone to pray however the audience knows that she is really taking the potion that’ll stage her death
“What if it be a poison which the Friar Subtly have ministered to have me dead, Lest in this marriage he be dishonoured” (Act IV, scene 3, lines 24-6) a) Juliet speaking to herself pending taking the potion in her bedroomb) What if the Friar mixed the potion to kill me? Is he worried that he will be disgraced c) Mood: suspense is created because we wonder whether friar Lawrence’s intention were true or not
“Go waken Juliet, go and trim her up, I’ll go and chat with Paris. Hie, make haste, Make haste, the bride room he is come already… (Act IV, scene 4, lines 25-28)
“Death lies on her like an untimely frost Upon the sweetest flower of all the field.”…”Death that hath tane her hence to make me wail Ties up my tongue and will not let me speak.” (Act IV, scene 5, lines 28-9 & 31-32) a) Capulet speaking to Nurse and Lady Capulet after finding Juliet dead in her roomb) She’s dead, like a beautiful flower, killed by an unseasonable frost…Death, which has taken her away to make me cry, now ties up my tongue and won’t let me speakc) Dramatic Contrast: Capulets mood goes from being joyful and swell to being distressed and upset. Mood: pathos is created, we feel bad for Capulet because everyone is grieving Conflict: Capulet is conflicted because Juliet’s dead on her wedding day
“Her body sleeps in Capel’s monument, And her immortal part with angels lives. (Act V, scene 1, lines 18-19) a) Balthasar speaking to Romeo in the streets of Mantua after Juliet staged her deathb) She’s been buried in the Capulet tomb, and her soul lives with angels in heavenc) Dramatic Irony: The audience knows that Juliet is not dead and has just taken a potion to stage her death and that Balthasar is feeding Romeo inaccurate information creating… Conflict: Romeo is in emotional distress because his beloved Juliet has been killed.
“Well, Juliet, I will lie with thee tonight. Let’s see for means. O mischief thou art swift To enter in the thoughts of desperate men.” (Act V, scene 1, lines 34-5) a) Romeo speaking to Juliet in the streets of Mantua before going to see her in Veronab) Well, Juliet, I’ll lie with you tonight. Let’s see how. Destructive thoughts come quickly to the minds of desperate men! (kill himself with her)c) Foreshadows: Romeo will go to Verona and kill himself to be with his beloved Juliet. Conflict:There will be emotional conflict for Juliet when she wakes up to find that Romeo has killed himself to be with her and she is alive
“I could not send it —here it is again Not get a messenger to bring it here to thee So fearful were they of infection” (Act V, scene 2, line 14-16
“Now must I to the monument alone; Within this three hours will fair Juliet wake. She will beshrew me much……” (Act V, scene 2, lines 23-5)
“This is that banish’d haughty Montague, That murder’d my love’s cousin, with which grief” ‘It is supposed the fair creature died;” (Act V, scene 3, lines 49-51)
“Here’s to my love! [Drinks] O true apothecary, Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die.” (Act V, scene 3, lines 119-20)
“Thy husband in thy bosom there lies dead; And Paris too. Come, I’ll dispose of thee Among a sisterhood of holy nuns.” (Act V, scene 3, lines 155-7)
“Yea, noise? Then I’ll be brief. O happy dagger!” (Act V, scene 3, line 168)
“I will be brief, for my short date of breath Is not so long as is a tedious tale.” (Act V, scene 3, lines 228-9)
“See what a scourge is laid upon your hate, That heaven finds means to kill your joys with love;” (Act V, scene 3, lines 291-2)
“For I will raise her statue in pure gold,” (Act V, scene 3, line 298)
“A glooming peace this morning with it brings; The sun for sorrow will not show his head.” (Act V, scene 3, line 305-6)

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