Table of Contents
- 1 How does Juliet feel about being overheard by Romeo?
- 2 Why is Juliet also afraid of the words that Romeo overheard her speak?
- 3 What is Juliet afraid that Romeo will think of her?
- 4 Why is Romeo so upset he considers killing himself?
- 5 Why wont Juliet let Romeo swear that he loves her?
- 6 What are two fears Juliet expresses before she takes the potion?
- 7 What happens in Act 2 Scene 2 of Romeo and Juliet?
- 8 Why does Juliet say what’s in a name?
How does Juliet feel about being overheard by Romeo?
At the sound of his voice, Juliet is startled and embarrassed that he has overheard her. Juliet then admits that she would not have declared so easily her love had she been aware of his presence. Further, she asks Romeo to not assume that since he has made her love him that her love is not serious.
Why is Juliet also afraid of the words that Romeo overheard her speak?
Juliet is worried that Romeo isn’t as serious as she is about their new relationship, and she begs him to swear his true love to her so that she can know of his real intentions.
At what point does Juliet realize that Romeo is eavesdropping?
At what point does Juliet realize that Romeo is eavesdropping? When he starts speaking to her. Why does Juliet say she should have been more strange? So she wasn’t as forward and more ladylike.
What is Juliet afraid that Romeo will think of her?
Juliet fear that Romeo will think her to forward because he was eavesdropping on her and heard her talking to herself about how much she loves him. When Fair Lawrence encounters Romeo after he has been with Juliet, he thinks the young man has been with Rosaline.
Why is Romeo so upset he considers killing himself?
Romeo is distraught because he just found out he is being banished and regards banishment as a form of living death because he cannot be with Juliet. The Friar tries to reason with Romeo, but young Romeo is inconsolable.
What does Juliet fear when Romeo is at her balcony How does Romeo respond to this fear?
When Juliet discovers Romeo below her balcony, what does she fear? How does romeo respond to her fear? He does not care. He would rather die there, then not be with her.
Why wont Juliet let Romeo swear that he loves her?
Why doesn’t Juliet want Romeo to swear his love for her on the moon? Because the moon is inconsistent, it always changes. Juliet doesn’t want Romeo to swear on anything- but if he must, she wants him to swear his love on…. Swear his love on himself because she worships him like an idol.
What are two fears Juliet expresses before she takes the potion?
As she prepares to drink the sleeping potion prepared for her by Friar Lawrence, Juliet fears that it might actually be poison, that it might not work (which means she will have to marry Paris), or that it might wear off early, leaving her to wake up in a tomb and go mad with fear.
Why is Juliet so embarrassed in Romeo and Juliet?
Juliet is embarrassed because Romeo has overheard her talking about him…… when he speaks up she is a bit frightened, but after seeing who it is, she’s simply embarrassed. Unaware of his presence,what does juliet ask romeo to say.
What happens in Act 2 Scene 2 of Romeo and Juliet?
In the famous balcony scene of Act II, Scene 2, Romeo overhears Juliet express her love for him and her anxiety about who he is. On the balcony, Juliet sighs, “Aye, me!”, indicating that she has been pondering something that troubles her (2.2.24). Then, Romeo overhears her mention his family name, a name that is one of enmity to her family.
Why does Juliet say what’s in a name?
Quite simply, Romeo overhears Juliet proclaiming her very famous “What’s in a name?” speech and, in doing so, declaring her love for Romeo. Ironically, Juliet’s speech stems from the age-old feud between the Montagues and Cauplets.
What does easiness mean in Romeo and Juliet?
Easiness or flirtatiousness in a woman can be a sign of sexual looseness; therefore, Juliet is very concerned about keeping her reputation in tact, as we see when she says, ” [I]f thou thinkest I am too quickly won, / I’ll frown, and be perverse, and say thee nay” (99-100).