4A contradiction between what a character thinks and what the audience knows.
5Character who highlights the traits of another character.
6Character turns away from the action and makes comments to the audience; other characters onstage do not hear.
7A drama in which the central character of noble rank meets with disaster or overwhelming misfortune.
8A long uninterrupted speech in which a character expresses his thoughts out-loud to himself or herself.
9“Did my heart love till now. Forswear it, sight “Did my heart love till now? Forswear it, sight! For I ne’er saw true beauty till this night.”
10“I will withdraw; but this intrusion shall, Now seeming sweet, convert to bitt’rest gall.”
11"These violent delights have violent ends and in their triumph die, like fire and powder, which as they kiss consume."
12“A plague a’ both your houses! They have made worms meat of me.”
13“In one respect I’ll thy assistant be; For this alliance may so happy prove, to turn your household’s rancor to pure love.”
14What point is Juliet making when she speaks these lines What point is Juliet making when she speaks these lines? "What's in a name? That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet."a. She thinks Romeo has a sweet-sounding nameb. She wishes Romeo would change his namec. She loves Romeo even though he is a Montagued. The love she feels for Romeo reminds her of a rose
15b. When can I see you again, Romeo? What does Juliet mean when she says, “O Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo?”a. Where is Romeo?b. When can I see you again, Romeo?c. Why are you a Montague? d. Why do I long for you, Romeo?
16What is the significance of this quote. “O Romeo, Romeo What is the significance of this quote? “O Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo?/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.”a. Juliet wants to marry Romeob. Romeo has died in the tomb and Juliet is trying to join him.c. Juliet would give up her family name if Romeo does not want to give up his.d. Their names are the only thing keeping them apart
17When Romeo tells the Friar that he's in love with Juliet, how does the Friar react? a. The Friar is angry with Romeob. The Friar scolds Romeo but sees it as a way to resolve the feudc. The Friar scolds Romeo for the impossible nature of the relationshipd. The Friar is happy for Romeo
18What makes Romeo's love for Juliet different from his love for Rosaline? a. Romeo is less certain about his love for Rosalineb. Romeo has know Juliet longer than he has know Rosalinec. Unlike Rosaline, Juliet is a Capuletd. Unlike Rosaline, Juliet returns Romeo's love
19Why does Friar Lawrence agree to marry Romeo and Juliet? a. He believes they love each other.b. Performing weddings are part of his duty as a Friar.c. He thinks it could end the family feud.d. The Prince told him to do it so the families would now be joined.
20Mercutio fights with Tybalt because He wants to protect Romeo.Benvolio will not stand up to him.He is irritable due to the heat.Tybalt insults him.
21Who kills Mercutio?a. Benvoliob. Tybaltc. Romeod. Paris
22After Mercutio is stabbed, someone asks if he is hurt After Mercutio is stabbed, someone asks if he is hurt. He responds with “Ay, Ay, a scratch.” What kind of irony is this?DramaticSituationalSarcasticVerbal
23Why is Romeo partially to blame for Mercutio's death? a. He stepped between them when he tried to stop the fightb. He intentionally irritated Tybaltc. He was afraid to fight Tybaltd. He was soon going to be married, and didn’t want to fight
24Which of the following best describes Juliet’s remarks to Paris in Friar Lawrence’s cell when he is there to arrange their marriage?She says truthful things to him.She lies to him.Juliet realizes she loves Paris and he is a good man.She speaks truthfully but is not referring to him.
25The last line of the play is: Open the tomb, lay me with JulietThe fearful passage of their death-mark'd love,/And the continuance of their parents' rage,/Which, but their children's end, nought could remove,/Is now the two hours' traffic of our stage;/The which if you with patient ears attend,/What here shall miss our toil shall strive to mend.Sweet flower, with flowers thy bridal bed I strew,--/ O woe! thy canopy is dust and stones;--For never was a story of more woe/Than this of Juliet and her Romeo.
26What solution does Friar Lawrence propose to help Juliet avoid marrying Paris? a. That Juliet kill herselfb. That she flee to join Romeo immediatelyc. That she drink the potion that he gives herd. That she marry Paris
27What is a major flaw with Friar Lawrence's plan? a. Juliet will back out of the planb. Romeo will not receive the message in timec. Paris will walk in on Juliet drinking the potiond. Friar John overheard them discussing the plan
28Which of the following steps is not part of Friar's plan for Juliet? a. Consent to marry Parisb. Drink the potion in the morningc. Wake up in the tombd. Flee with Romeo to Mantua
29How does Romeo hear about Juliet's death? a. Friar Lawrence delivers the messageb. Friar John delivers the messagec. His servant, Balthasar delivers the messaged. An apothecary delivers the message
30Arriving to inspect the corpses of Romeo, and Juliet, the Montagues and Capulets realize too late the Nurse’s treachery .Friar Lawrence’s treachery .the foolishness of their quarrel.how strong young love can be.
31What causes Friar Lawrence's important message to Romeo to go astray? a. Romeo is not where Friar Lawrence thinks he isb. Friar John is quarantined for a day and not able to deliver the messagec. The distance from Verona to Mantua is too far to accomplish the trip in the required timed. He sends Balthasar, who misunderstands him and delivers the wrong message
32Why does Tybalt send a letter to Romeo? To apologize for his behavior at the partyHe challenges Romeo to a duelTo let Romeo know that he (Tybalt) knows about Romeo and JulietTo tell Romeo of his banishment
33What causes Friar Lawrence to go to the churchyard? a. His message to Romeo was not delivered, so he has to assist Juliet when she wakesb. It is all a part of his and Juliet's planc. He hears the fight between Paris and Romeod. He is summoned there by the Prince
63a. His message to Romeo was not delivered, so he has to assist Juliet when she wakes
64“See what a scourge is laid upon your hate,/ That heaven finds means to kill your joys with love!”
65“I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword,/ Or manage it to part these men with me.”
66“I think it best you married with the county “I think it best you married with the county./ O, he's a lovely gentleman!/ Romeo's a dishclout to him: an eagle, madam, Hath not so green, so quick, so fair an eye/As Paris hath.
67“What, dares the slave come hither, covered with an antic face to fleer and scorn at our solemnity? Now, by the stock and honor of my kin, to strike him dead I hold it not a sin.”
68“At this same ancient feast of Capulet's / Sups the fair Rosaline whom thou so lovest, / With all the admired beauties of Verona: / Go thither; and, with unattainted eye, / Compare her face with some that I shall show, / And I will make thee think thy swan a crow.
69What does Romeo’s treatment of Paris’ body at the tomb show about Romeo? He can be compassionate and mature.He is still childish.He wants revenge for Paris’ betrothal to Juliet.Romeo is cold and heartless.
70When Lady Capulet firsts talks to Juliet about Paris, she compares him to a book. During this conversation, she encourages Juliet to do what?a. Ignore his looks completelyb. Listen to his wisdomc. Study all his features carefullyd. Look only at his eyes
71Romeo agrees with Benvolio's plan to go to Capulet's party because he hopes to… a. Forget his love for Rosalineb. Challenge Tybalt to a fightc. Catch a glimpse of Rosalined. Make peace with the Capulets
72What makes Romeo reluctant to go to the party? a. He is afraid of angering Capuletb. He has had a premonition of his deathc. He is afraid of upsetting his fatherd. Mercutio has warned him against going
73Act I of Romeo and Juliet is mainly about the Capulet-Montague family feud and a. Romeo and Juliet's first meetingb. Romeo's unreturned love for Rosalinec. Paris's desire to marry Julietd. Juliet's interest in marriage
74What Act does the climax of the play occur in? Act IAct IIAct IIIAct IVAct V
75“O son, the night before thy wedding day hath death lain with thy wife…Death is my son-in-law; Death is my heir; My daughter he hath wedded. I will die and leave him all.” contains examples of the following:foreshadowing and punoxymoron and malapropismmetaphor and personificationpersonification and hyperbole
76The following quotes contains is an example of what literary device? “O serpent heart, hid with flowering face/Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave?/ Beautiful tyrant! Fiend angelical!”
77The following excerpt where the Nurse misuses a word and Benvolio makes fun of her by also misusing a word contains what literary device?Nurse: “If you be he, sir, I desire some confidence with you.” Benvolio: “She will indite him to some supper.”
78Who could be considered Juliet’s dramatic foil because this person is old and wise to the ways of the world.TybaltLady CapuletThe NurseRomeo
79Why are Romeo and Juliet called “star-crossed lovers”? It was the belief during the time period that the dead lived in the skies.Constellations were named after them.Fate was in control of their destiny.I can’t think of another answer that makes sense at the moment.
80After Juliet returns from seeing the Friar (Act IV) and meets her father, what does Capulet do? a. He yells at her for being disobedientb. He asks for her forgivenessc. He goes to the Friar to find out what he told herd. He moves the wedding up a day
81Which of the following is not one of Juliet's anxieties about taking the potion? a. Romeo will not receive word of the scheme in Mantuab. The mixture may not work at allc. Friar Lawrence may be concealing his role in her marriaged. She may suffocate in the foul air of the tomb
82Juliet fears madness in the tomb should she wake early because a. She feels partly responsible for Tybalt's deathb. Lawrence suggests that the potion may affect her sanityc. Ghosts, grisly sights, and poor air may make her crazyd. She has violated her father's will and may be punished
83 Before taking the potion, why does Juliet lay out a dagger on her bed? a. So her family will think she stabbed herselfb. So she can kill herself in case the potion doesn't workc. So Romeo can kill himself when he comesd. So she can kill Paris in the morning
84Why is Paris at Juliet's tomb? a. To keep watchb. To have a secret meeting with an apothecaryc. To lay flowers by Julietd. To find Friar Lawrence
85Which characters die in the play? You must name them all. There are six.
86Why does Paris think that Romeo has come to Juliet's tomb? a. To take revenge on the bodies for being exiledb. To cry over Juliet’s bodyc. To kill Parisd. To kill Friar Lawrence
87Who is not in the tomb after Juliet wakes up? a. Balthazarb. Tybaltc. Romeod. Paris
88What does Juliet mean when she realizes that Romeo has drunk poison and says, "O Churl! Drunk all and left no friendly drop to help me after?"a. Romeo suffered a terrible deathb. That Romeo took all the poison and left her nonec. That she will die more easily than he willd. That she will have to continue to live
89What does Romeo notice when he gazes upon Juliet in the tomb? a. That she has taken poisonb. That Paris's flowers are strewn all about her bodyc. That her cheeks are rosy and she is still faird. That she is changed since the last time he had seen her
90How would the Capulets and the Montagues describe the theme of The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet? a. Hatred between two families can rob people of what they hold dearestb. Young people are foolish and irresponsible when they are in lovec. Love is fleeting and must be pursued at all costsd. Misunderstandings can happen at any age and must be forgiven
91What knowledge or revelation springs from the suffering of the characters? a. The fathers agree that when people fall in love too young, it always ends badlyb. Capulet realizes that forcing Juliet to marry someone she didn't want to caused the unhappy endingc. The fathers realize that the freedom they had given their children allowed them to get into troubled. The families are responsible for these deaths because they allowed the feud to continue
92Why is the peace at the end of the play a "glooming" or gloomy peace? a. Because the sun will not emerge from behind the clouds this dayb. Because the Friar, whom everyone respected, was involved in inappropriate dealingsc. Because the reconciliation of the two families is overshadowed by so many deathsd. Because all the people in the churchyard will be punished by the Prince for their part in the deaths
93Why is Romeo's mother not at the tomb? a. She has died of grief over Romeo's death.b. She has died of grief over Romeo's banishmentc. She is searching for Benvoliod. She is discussing funeral arrangements
118b. That Romeo took all the poison and left her none
119c. That her cheeks are rosy and she is still fair
120a. Hatred between two families can rob people of what they hold dearest
121d. The families are responsible for these deaths because they allowed the feud to continue
122c. Because the reconciliation of the two families is overshadowed by so many deaths
123b. She has died of grief over Romeo's banishment
124Final JeopardyMatch the following quotes to the correct character who said it. Some may be used more than once…quotes are in order as they occur in the play
125“The fearful passage of their death-marked love,/and the continuance of their parents’ rage,/Which but their children’s end, naught could remove,/Is now the two hours traffic of our stage.”“O, then I see Queen Mab hath been with you./She is the fairies’ midwife, and she comes/In shape no bigger than an agate stone/On the forefinger of an alderman.”“He jests at scars that never felt a wound”“A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.”“O, swear not by the moon, th’ inconstant moon,/That monthly changes in her circle orb,/Lest that thy love prove likewise variable.”“Wisely and slow. They stumble that run fast.”“In one respect I’ll thy assistant be;/For this alliance may so happy prove,/To turn your households’ rancor to pure love.”“ A plague on both your houses”“Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir.”