Benvolio Romeo's cousin, and a staunch pacifist. From this we can conclude that Mercutio's death is indeed what advances the story that lead to the desperation of so many characters. Mercutio is bawdy, talkative, and tries to tease Romeo out of his melancholy frame of mind. Whilst this conforms to our expectations of Mercutio, who seems to fear nothing, we could interpret this self-importance as a necessary tactic to help protect his reputation and high status by avoiding a loss of public face. Whether Juliet likes him is not a concern to anyone but her.
In describing Juliet, Romeo captures the depth of her loveliness. Benvolio describes the incident to Lord Montague. Lady Montague Romeo's mother, who dies from a broken heart after Romeo is banished from Verona. In the end of that scene, the Prince of Verona relents, and changes Romeo's punishment to exile. He also represents the constant fight and hate between the Capulets and Montagues through his fierce hatred towards Montagues. A young man of about sixteen, Romeo is handsome, intelligent, and sensitive.
Mercutio is essential to the play for two main reasons. Above all, Benvolio is a confidant. In that scene, he drags the fatally wounded Mercutio offstage, before returning to inform Romeo of Mercutio's death and the Prince of the course of Tybalt and Mercutio's deaths. Initially posted as fills for a certain anon meme. Part of Benvolio's role is encouraging Romeo to go to the party, where he falls in love with. Instead he counsels in folly. For Shakespeare to give Mercutio who is technically a side character, such a long and opinionated speech on the dark side of a theme is something to be reckoned with; as aside the main characters Romeo, and perhaps the Prince, no other character is given a speech of this length.
That's another trait to Mercutio's character, his actions and words are almost always two-sided and we can never tell how he really feels. He accepts Tybalt's challenge to defend Romeo's honor and is killed, thus precipitating Romeo's enraged reaction during which Romeo kills Tybalt. Thesis Tybalt plays an important role in Romeo and Juliet because his aggressive nature and arrogant personality leads to multiple catastrophes in the play. Romeo - The son and heir of Montague and Lady Montague. Her youthfulness is stressed throughout the play to illustrate her progression from adolescence to maturity and to emphasize her position as a tragic heroine. Mercutio is pretty, and everyone has issues.
But unlike the pugnacious Mercutio, Benvolio is easy-going and benevolent, sometimes providing comic relief with his unique views on love and romance. He is initially presented as a comic lover, with his inflated declarations of love for Rosaline. Romeo was banished for killing Tybalt, and so on, eventually leading to the death of both Romeo and Juliet. In many ways he is; Shakespeare wants the audience to admire and enjoy his reckless and irrepressible behaviour. A vulgar, long-winded, and sentimental character, the Nurse provides comic relief with her frequently inappropriate remarks and speeches.
Unfortunately, that advice has unintended consequences. And he abandons Juliet immediately after she finds a dead Romeo V, iii, 150-9. In a postive way his demeanor and actions are much like a cat, being agile, lithe, swift and territorial. Even as he is dying, Mercutio is witty and makes light of his wounds even though he knows they are fatal. Benvolio Montague's nephew and friend of Romeo and Mercutio.
Before meeting , Juliet had thought little about love and marriage. In fact, when Tybalt insults him, Romeo keeps his cool and does not respond. Tybalt's also doing a lot less fighting. By avenging Mercutio's death, he sets in motion a chain of tragic events that culminate in suicide when he mistakenly believes Juliet to be dead. Mercutio is bawdy, talkative, and tries to tease Romeo out of his melancholy frame of mind.
The nurse, however, abandons Juliet in her most dire need. Try to be specific in what you're reporting on -- if you are reporting a non-safe image, click on the image and make the report from the gallery page. His personality seems benevolent, kind, and motivated toward making peaceful resolutions of problems. Tybalt can also be symbolized as the Prince of Cats mentioned in the play. His challenge to Romeo is taken up by Mercutio, whom Tybalt kills. These qualities are explored further in Act 3, Scene 1. A brother of the Franciscan order and Romeo's confessor, who advises both Romeo and Juliet.
He stands in strong contrast to his immediate companions Benvolio who tends to speak rather impersonally with consideration and Romeo, whose words are mostly romantic and poetic. We interrupt this program for a brain snack: rates of violence increase during periods of hot weather source. After the deaths of Mercutio and Tybalt, Benvolio acts as a Chorus, explaining how events took place. He is the nephew of Capulet and Lady Capulet and the Cousin of Juliet. Mercutio may be a jester who mocks and taunts however there must be another side to him, perhaps a gentle one that we have yet to see but sadly never will. The deaths of Romeo and Juliet reconcile Capulet and Montague. Shakespeare's genius was that themes in his works were always explored on both spectrums with no clear line on what is right or wrong.