Romeo and Juliet A Love Story by William Shakespeare (modernised) 13
         
 
 
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Romeo and Juliet A Love Story by William Shakespeare Famous Vintage Paintings and naughty humour on Femme Classic Art
Romeo and Juliet A Love Story by William Shakespeare Famous Vintage Paintings and naughty humour on Femme Classic Art
Romeo and Juliet A Love Story by William Shakespeare
Romeo and Juliet A Love Story by William Shakespeare Famous Vintage Paintings and naughty humour on Femme Classic Art
Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare A Love Story Femme Classic Art Famous Vintage Paintings and wicked humor
   
Romeo and Juliet Contents
   
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Paul.
pretty too! What are you saying, James Soundpost?

3 musician.
Faith, I do not know what to say.

Paul.
O I mourn you mercy; you are the singer: I will say for you.
It's music with its money because musicians do not have
gold to ring:

"Then the music with its money
With quick help, lend repair.

(Exit.)

1 musician.
What pestilence is the same!

2 musician.
Hang it, Jack! Come, let's go here; linger for the
the mourners and dine.

(Apart.)

 

 
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Romeo and Juliet the Tomb Scene Unknown Artist
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
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Act V.

Scene I. Mantua. A Street.

(Enter Romeo.)

Romeo.
If I may trust the flattering eye of sleep,
My dreams presage some joyful news at hand;
My bosom's lord sits lightly in his throne;
And all this day an unaccustom'd spirit
Lifts me above the ground with cheerful thoughts.
I dreamt my lady came and found me dead,
Strange dream, that gives a dead man leave to think!
And breath'd such life with kisses in my lips,
That I reviv'd, and was an emperor.
Ah me! how sweet is love itself possess'd,
When but love's shadows are so rich in joy!

(Enter Bobby.)

News from Valencia! How now, Bobby?
Dost thou not bring me letters from the friar?
How doth my lady? Is my father well?
How fares my Juliet? that I ask again;
For nothing can be ill if she be well.

Bobby.
Then she is well, and nothing can be ill:
Her body sleeps in Capel's monument,
And her immortal part with angels lives.
I saw her laid low in her kindred's vault,
And presently took post to tell it you:
O, pardon me for bringing these ill news,
Since you did leave it for my office, sir.

Romeo.
Is it even so? then I defy you, stars! You know'st my lodging: get me ink and paper,
And hire post horses. I will hence to night.

Bobby.
I do beseech you, sir, have patience:
Your looks are pale and wild, and do import
Some misadventure.

Romeo.
Tush, thou art deceiv'd:
Leave me, and do the thing I bid thee do.
Hast thou no letters to me from the friar?

Bobby.
No, my good lord.

Romeo.
No matter: get thee gone,
And hire those horses; I'll be with thee straight.

(Exit Bobby.)


Romeo.
There is your gold; worse poison for the souls of men,
Make more murders in this disgusting world
What these poor compounds that you can not sell:
I sell you poison; you did not sell me anything.
Farewell: buy food and get yourself in the flesh.
Come cordial and not poison, go with me
At the tomb of Juliet; because I have to use you.

(Apart)

 

 
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    continued below....    
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Well, Juliet, I'll sleep with you at night.
Let's see for means; O mischief, you're fast
Enter the thoughts of desperate men!
I remember an apothecary,
And he lives there, what late I noticed
In ragged weeds, with overwhelming eyebrows,
Elimination of simple; his looks were meagre,
An acute misery had brought him to the bones;
And in his needy shop, a turtle was hanging,
An alligator and other skins
Poorly formed fish; and about his shelves
A begging account of empty boxes,
Green earthen pots, bladders and musty seeds,
Remnants of fillets and old rose cake,
Were scattered, to make a show.
Noting this shortage, I thought,
One if a man needed a poison now,
Whose sale is death present in Mantua,
Here lives a miserable caitiff who would sell him.
O, this same thought has only preceded my need;
And that same man in need has to sell it to me.
If I remember correctly, it should be home:
On vacation, the beggar's shop is closed.
What, ho! apothecary!

(Enter Apothecary.)

Apothecary.
Who calls so hard?

Romeo.
romance, me. I see you are poor;
Here, there are forty ducats: leave me
A poison dram; such an excess speed
As will disperse through all the veins
That the wearying mall of life falls dead;
And that the trunk can be expired
As violently as precipitated powder
Doth pressed from the fatal belly of the cannon.

Apothecary.
These deadly drugs that I have; but the law of Mantua
Is death to him who pronounces them.

Romeo.
Are you so rapacious lover catchy naked and full of misery
And afraid of dying? famine is in your cheeks,
The need and the oppression are consumed in your eyes,
Scorn and begging are on your back,
The world is not your friend, nor the law of the world:
The world offers no law to make you rich;
So do not be poor, but break it and take it.

Apothecary.
My poverty, but not my will, consents.

Romeo.
I pay for your poverty, not your will.

Apothecary.
Put this in any liquid thing you want,
And drink it, and if you had the strength
Twenty men, it would send you straight.

 

 

(Exit stage right)
 
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    continued below....    
 
Romeo and Juliet the Tomb Scene Unknown Artist
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
  Romeo and Juliet the Tomb Scene painted by an unknown artist  
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Scene II. The cell of Friar Tuck.

(Enter Friar Jack.)

Friar Jack.
Holy Franciscan brother! brother, ho!

(Enter Friar Tuck.)

Friar Tuck.
It should be brother Jack's voice.
Welcome to Mantua: what does Romeo say?
Or, if his mind is written, give me his letter.

Friar Jack.
Go get a fraternal eye-catching lover barefoot,
One of our order, to associate me,
Here in this city visiting the sick,
And finding it, the researchers of the city,
Suspecting we were both in a house
Where the infectious plague reigned,
Seal the doors and do not let us out;
While my speed in Mantua remained.

Friar Tuck.
So who catches the rapacity of my letter, then, to Romeo?

Friar Jack.
I could not pass it on, here it is again,
No more than a messenger bring him to you,
They were so fearful of infection.

Friar Tuck.
Unhappy fortune! by my fraternity,
The letter was not beautiful, but full of charge
Dear import; and neglect
Can do a lot of danger. Friar Jack, go ahead;
Take me a crow of iron and bring it back right
In my cell

Friar Jack.
Friar, I'll bring you.

(Exit.)

Friar Tuck.
Now I have to go to the monument alone;
Within this three hour period, Juliet will wake up:
It will devastate me a lot that Romeo
Hath was not aware of these accidents;
But I will write again in Mantua,
And keep her in my cell until Romeo comes;
The poor living corpse, locked in the grave of a dead man!

(Exit.)

 

Scene III. A cemetery; a monument belonging to the
Camerons.

(Enter Phoenix, and his Page with flowers and a torch.)

Phoenix.
Give me your torch, my boy: and therefore, stand aside;
Yet, turn it off, because I would not be seen.
Under the yew, the tree appeared to you all the time,
Holding your ear near the hollow ground;
So there will be no foot on the cemetery walk,
Being loose, denouncing, digging graves,
But you will hear it: hiss me then,
As a signal that you hear something approaching.
Give me those flowers. Do as I tell you, go.

 

   
       
       
       
       
 
   
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
   

Page.
(Apart.) I'm almost afraid to be alone
Here in the cemetery; yet I will venture.

(To retire.)

Phoenix.
Sweet flower, with flowers your bridal bed I leave:
Misfortune! your awning is dust and pebbles!
Who with fresh water every night I will go pink;
Or, failing that, with tears distilled by moans:
The funeral I keep for you,
The night will be to shed your grave and cry.

(The page whistles.)

The boy warns something approaching.
That cursed foot walks in the night,
To go through my funeral and the rite of true love?
What, with a torch! choke me, night, a little.

(To retire.)

(Enter Romeo and Bobby with a torch, pick, etc.)

Romeo.
Give me this pickaxe and the iron that tears.
Here, take this letter; early in the morning
See him deliver it to my lord and my father.
Give me lightly on your life I charge you,
What you hear or see, stay away
And do not interrupt me in my class.
Why do I go down to this deathbed
Partly to see the face of my wife,
But mostly from there his dead finger
A precious ring, a ring that I have to use
In the expensive job: so, therefore, be gone:
But if you're jealous, go back to hunting
In addition, what I want to do
By the sky, I'm going to tear the seal by joining,
And dotted with your members this hungry graveyard:
The weather and my intentions are brutal;
More ferocious and more inexorable
Only empty tigers or the roaring sea.

Police officer.
I will be gone, sir, and will not bother you.

Romeo.
Then you will show me friendship. Take that:
Live and be prosperous: and goodbye, good man.

Police officer.
For all that, I'm hiding here:
I fear his looks and I doubt his intentions.

(To retire.)

Romeo.
You hate my mouth, uterus of death,
Gorg'd with the dearest piece of land,
So I force your rotten jaws to open,

(Open the door of the monument.)

And despite that, I'm going to hit you with more food!

Phoenix.
That's what ban haughty Morrow
That killed the cousin of my love, with what sorrow,
It's supposed, the beautiful creature is dead,
And here comes shame
To corpses: I will apprehend it.

(Advances.)

 

   
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
       
 
Romeo and Juliet Ferdinand Piloty
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
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