A "lantern" is a turret room with many windows through which the light can shine, and a "feasting presence" is a reception chamber in which festivals are held. Romeo speaks as though he and the "slaughter'd youth" in his arms are friends going to a wonderful party, made most wonderful by the shining presence of Juliet. Then, laying Paris down, romeo says, "Death, lie thou there, by a dead man interr'd" (5.3.87). "Death" is the body of Paris; the "dead man" who is interring the body is Romeo himself. Now moments from his own death, romeo remembers that he has heard "How oft when men are at the point of death / have they been merry! Which their keepers caretakers call / A lightning before death" (5.3.88-90), and then says, "O, how may i / Call this a lightning?" (5.3.90-91). He's asking himself how what he's feeling at the moment, preparing to die and looking at his wife among the corpses of other Capulets, can be called a lightning.
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Seeing the fight, paris' page runs away to call the watch. Meanwhile, the fight is quickly over and Paris falls. Paris' dying words are a plea to the man who has killed him: "If thou be merciful, / Open the tomb, lay me with Juliet" (5.3.72-73). Then follows a remarkable moment. We might expect that Romeo, juliet's husband, wouldn't want any other man, even resume a dead one, lying next to juliet, but Romeo's immediate response to paris' request is, "In faith, i will" (5.3.74). Only after making this promise to his dead foe does Romeo take a hard look at him, recognize him, and remember that Balthasar told him, sometime on the journey back to verona, that Paris was to have married Juliet. Even after this, romeo shows no jealousy; instead, he seems to regard Paris as a comrade in the adventure of love and death. He says to paris' body, "O, give me thy hand, / One writ with me in sour misfortune's book!" (5.3.82). Keeping his promise, romeo picks up the body of Paris, saying to it, "I'll bury thee in a triumphant grave" (5.3.83), then sees Juliet and says, "A grave? A lantern, slaughter'd youth, / For here lies Juliet, and her beauty makes / This vault a feasting presence full of light" (5.3.84-86).
Paris meant that Romeo london must die for returning from banishment, and has no idea that Romeo is Juliet's husband, so he must think that Romeo is lying or raving. Romeo then tries as hard as he can to get Paris to leave peaceably. He says, "Good gentle youth, tempt not a desperate man; / Fly hence, and leave me: think upon these gone; / Let them affright thee." (5.3.59-61). "These gone" are all of the bodies lying in the churchyard; in Romeo's mind it is clear that Paris has only two choices - leave or die. But Romeo is not angry at Paris. He doesn't recognize paris as anyone except a young man who stumbled into the wrong place at the wrong time, and attempts to give him a means of honorable retreat by putting all the fault upon himself. He pleads with Paris not to put "another sin upon my head, / by urging me to fury" (5.3.62-63) ; he tells Paris that he loves him better than he loves himself, "For I come hither arm'd against myself" (5.3.65), and he calls himself. However, none of this works. Paris says again that Romeo is under arrest, and Romeo, who only wants to be left alone with Juliet, attacks him.
In saying "his looks I fear" Bathasar isn't expressing a fear of Romeo, but a fear for him; Balthasar rightly guesses that Romeo is going to do much more than take a ring from Juliet's finger. Now alone at the entrance ot the tomb, romeo hurls defiance at it, saying, "Thou detestable maw, thou womb of death, / Gorged with the dearest morsel of the earth, / Thus i enforce thy rotten jaws to open, / And, in despite, i'll cram. "Maw" is a word for all the eating apparatus - mouth, jaws, gullet - of a voracious beast, and "womb" means (in this context) the belly of the beast of death. Juliet is the "dearest morsel of the earth" with which the beast is gorged, and Romeo is clawing his way into the belly of the beast. His "thus i enforce" is accompanied by some vigorous action - maybe a heave on the crowbar - to force open the jaws of the beast so that he can cram more "food" (himself) into. As Romeo is working, paris is looking on, and he quickly identifies Romeo as "that banish'd haughty montague, / That murder'd my love's cousin Tybalt, with which grief, / It is supposed, the fair creature died" (5.3.51). Paris supposes that Romeo means to continue the feud with the capulets by doing "some villanous shame / to the dead bodies" (5.3.52-53). Paris decides to make a citizen's arrest; he steps out of the dark, shredder tells Romeo to stop, and says, "Obey, and go with me; for thou must die" (5.3.57). Romeo answers, "I must indeed; and therefore came i hither" (5.3.58).
Romeo takes the torch from Balthasar, and then realizes that he still has get Balthasar out of the way. He says to balthasar, "Upon thy life, i charge thee, / Whate'er thou hear'st or seest, stand all aloof far away, / And do not interrupt me in my course" (5.3.25-27). Apparently balthasar gives him a questioning look, so romeo makes up a plausible explanation; he says that he is going into the grave to behold Juliet's face, "But chiefly to take thence from her dead finger / A precious ring - a ring that. Romeo follows this lie with a threat: "But if thou, jealous suspicious, dost return to pry / In what I further shall intend to do, / by heaven, i will tear thee joint by joint" (5.3.33-35). And Romeo backs up his threat by declaring that "my intents are savage-wild, / More fierce and more inexorable far / Than empty hungry tigers or the roaring sea" (5.3.37-39). Suitably impressed, balthasar says, "I will be gone, sir, and not trouble you" (5.3.40), whereupon Romeo gives him money, saying, "take thou that: / live, and be prosperous: and farewell, good fellow" (5.3.41-42). Romeo is saying goodbye to balthasar as though he will never see him again (which he won't and Balthasar, a good servant, says to himself, "For all this same, i'll hide me hereabout: / His looks I fear, and his intents I doubt" (5.3.43-44).
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Taking the flowers from the page, paris pathos sends him away. The page does as he is told, but says to himself (and us "I am almost afraid to stand alone / Here in the churchyard; yet I will adventure" (5.3.10-11). The churchyard, with all of the graves, is a spooky place, but the page will "adventure take his chances. Now alone, paris begins his personal rites, scattering the flowers over Juliet's grave and speaking to her: "Sweet flower, with flowers thy bridal bed I strew,-" (5.3.12). As he does this, it wallpaper occurs to paris that if the grave is Juliet's "bridal bed then "O woe! Thy canopy is dust and stones" (5.3.13).
This sorrowful thought is followed by his promise to juliet that he will come every night to sprinkle perfumed water on her grave, "Or, wanting lacking that, with tears distill'd by moans" (5.3.15). In other words, if he doesn't sprinkle the water on her grave, he will sprinkle it with his tears, which will be wrung out of him by his moans of grief for Juliet. As Paris is making his sentimental promise of everlasting grief, he hears his Page whistle, and resentfully asks, "What cursed foot wanders this way to-night, / to cross my obsequies rites for the dead and true love's rite?" (5.3.19-20). Then he sees the light of a torch and withdraws into the darkness to observe. Enter Romeo and Balthasar, with a torch, a mattock, and a crow of iron: At Juliet's grave, romeo is in a hurry. He takes the tools from Balthasar as though he is ready to begin work right away, saying "give me that mattock and the wrenching iron" (5.3.22), then stops himself, remembering that he has something else to take care of before he opens the grave: "Hold. The letter is not to be delivered until "early in the morning" because romeo wants to be sure he is dead before his father receives the letter explaining why he died.
It is apparently a large mound which Paris compares to the canopy of a bed, but the entrance seems to be at least partly below ground, as Romeo brings both a crowbar, for prying, and a mattock, which is a digging tool. Also, this monument is quite large; presumably there are many capulets buried there, and by time the play ends, it also holds the bodies of Romeo, juliet, tybalt, and Paris. All of these characteristics of the monument of the capulets would be familiar to many in Shakespeare's audience who had seen similar places in the yards of churches, but on stage the audience would probably see only two biers, one bearing Juliet and the other. Paris is accompanied by his Page, who is carrying a torch, for light, and flowers. Having found the way to juliet's grave, paris now wants to be alone. He says, "give me thy torch, boy: hence, and stand aloof at a distance : / Yet put it out, for I would not be seen" (5.3.1-2).
Why doesn't Paris want to be seen at Juliet's grave? It's not that he's doing anything wrong, or even particularly surprising. Perhaps he just wants to be sure he is alone with his thoughts of Juliet. And, for the sake of what happens next, Shakespeare needs him to be alone and the page to be lurking in the background. Paris then tells his Page to "Under yond yew-trees lay thee all along flat, / Holding thine ear close to the hollow ground" (5.3.3-4). He refers to the ground as "hollow" because it is "loose, unfirm, with digging up of graves" (5.3.6), and because of that, the page, with his ear to the ground, will be able to hear the footfall of anyone who approaches. If he does hear anyone, the page is to whistle, as a signal to paris.
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Enter Paris' page and salon Watch: Paris' page brings the watchmen to the monument of the capulets. Watchmen find Balthasar and Friar laurence. Prince Escalus arrives, then Capulet, lady capulet, and Montague. Friar laurence tells his story, which is confirmed by balthasar, paris' page, and the letter from Romeo to his father. Montague promises to build a golden statue of Juliet, and Capulet promises to build one of Romeo. Enter Paris, and his Page bearing flowers and a torch: reviews It's night and Paris has come to the place where juliet is buried. This burial place, sometimes referred to as a "monument sometimes as a "vault is much more than a hole in the ground.
Paris sees a torch and withdraws into the darkness to essay see who else has come to juliet's grave. Enter Romeo and Balthasar, with a torch, a mattock, and a crow of iron: Romeo sends Balthasar away with a letter for Romeo's father, then starts to open the tomb. Paris comes forward and tries to arrest Romeo. They fight, and Romeo kills Paris. As he is dying, paris asks to be laid next to juliet. Romeo does this, pledges his love to juliet, takes the poison, and dies. Enter Friar laurence, with a lantern, crow, and spade: Friar laurence comes and finds Romeo and Paris dead. Juliet awakes and Friar laurence tries to persuade her to come out of the grave, but being afraid of being found there by the watchmen, he runs away. Juliet kills herself with Romeo's dagger.
Table (Georgia)Tabular State forecast (Georgia)Terminal. Location Time (EDT) weather Vsby. wind (mph) Wind Chill / heat Index (F) Pres. (in) Albany ga 12:53 Mostly Cloudy ese 3 97.19 Athens ga 12:51 Mostly Clear W 3 98.19 Atlanta ga 12:52 Towering Cumulus Clouds Observed vrb 6 92.21 Atlanta - fulton. Ga 12:53 Mostly Cloudy vrb 3 97.19 Atlanta - dekalb-peachtree ga 12:53 Mostly Cloudy calm 91.20 Augusta ga 12:53 Partly Cloudy vrb 3 94.16 Blairsville ga 13:35 Lightning Observed nnw 5 -.24 Cartersville ga 12:53 Mostly Clear. Detailed Summary of Act 5, Scene. Page Index: Enter Paris, and his Page bearing flowers and a torch: Paris comes to juliet's grave to strew flowers and weep. He sends his Page a ways off, to act as a lookout. Paris promises to visit Juliet's grave every night, then the page whistles to warn him that someone is coming.
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