30 terms

Romeo and Juliet ABC's

if you ever disturb our streets again
your lives will pay the forfeit of the peace
prince. capulets and montagues. the penalty of the next fight is death
o where is romeo saw you him today
right glad i am he was not at this fray
lady montague. benvolio. i am glad romeo was not hear
let two more summers wither in their pride
ere we might think her ripe to be a bride
lord capulet. paris. you can marry her in two summers she is not old enough yet
i will withdraw but this intrusion shall
now seeming sweet convert of bitt'rest gall
tybalt. aside. next time i see romeo i will kill him
is she a capulet
o dear account my life is my foe's debt
romeo. aside. i just handed myself to my enemy
my only love sprund from my only hate
to early seen unknown and known to late
progidous birth of love it is to me
that i must love a loathed enemy
juliet. aside. why did my only love have to be a montague
he jests at a scar that never felt a wound
romeo. aside. you do not know me mercutio
o romeo romeo wherefore art thou romeo
juliet. aside. why did it have to be romeo
what's in a name that which we call a rose
by any other word would smell as sweet
juliet. aside. romeo is the same without his name
well do not swear although i have joy in the
i do not have joy in this contract tonight
it is too rash to unadvised too sudden
juliet. romeo. we are going to fast
i would not for all the wealth of this town
here in my house do him disparagement
lord capulet. tybalt. do not start anything here in my house
love goes toward love as school boys from their books
but love from love to school with heavy looks
romeo. aside. in a hurry to meet but slow to leave
good night good night parting is such sweet sorrow
that i shall say good bye till it is tomorrow
juliet. romeo. it is already morning
for this alliance may so happily prove
to turn your household's rancor to pure love
friar lawrence. romeo. rising action about him accepting the marriage
these violent dilights have violent ends
and in their triumph die like fire and powder
which as they kiss consume
friar lawrence. romeo. consequences come from quick action
this day's black fate on more days doth depend
this but begins the woe others must end
romeo. benvolio. this is just the beginning
away to heaven respective lenity
and fire eyed fury be my conduct now
romeo. benvolio. no more mr. nice guy
affliction is enamored of thy parts
and thou art wedded to calamity
friar lawrence. romeo. you have had your share of bad luck
then window let day in and let life out
juliet. romeo. life and romeo are leaving
ay sir but she will none she gives you thanks
i would the fool who were married to her grave
lady capulet. lord capulet. i would rather her die
and you be mine and i will give you to my friend
and you be not hang bed starve die in the streets
lord capulet. juliet. you will marry him or i will disown you
ill to the friar to know his remedy
if all else fail myself have power to die
juliet. nurse. i won't marry paris, he is the only one i can talk to, if all else fails i will kill myself
my heart is wonderous light
since this same wayward girl is so reclaimed
lord capulet. lady capulet. i am so glad juliet is back on track
death lies on her like an untimely frost
upon the sweetest flower of all the field
lord capulet. lady capulet and nurse. she has been nipt in the bud
is it even so then i defy you stars
romeo. balthasar. i will not accept this
come cordial and not poison with me
to juliet's grave for there i must use thee
romeo. aside. come sweet poison with me to juliet's grave so i can be with her
why i descend into this bed of death
is partly to behold my lady's face
but chiefly to take thence from her dead finger
a precious ring a ring that i must use
romeo. balthasar. do not try to stop me
yea noise then i'll be breif o happy dagger
this is thy sheaf there rust and let me die
juliet. aside. happy to have the dagger for death
and i for winking at your discords too
have lost a brace of kinsmen all are punished
prince. capulets and montagues. because of your feud i lost both mercutio and paris
some shall be pardoned and some punished
for never was a story of more woe
than this of juliet and her romeo
prince. capulets and montagues. restores order