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What best describes Juliet's tone in the following exchange with Nurse. (III, v, 242-247) Juliet. Speakest thou from thy heart? Nurse. And from my soul too; Or else beshrew them both. Juliet. Amen! Nurse. What! Juliet. Well, thou hast comforted me marvellous much. sincere hysterical angry sarcastic
Weegy: It suddenly dawns on Juliet that the Nurse doesn't understand and doesn't care anything about Juliet's holy love for Romeo. With this realization comes a profound change in attitude to her old friend and second mother. [ To the Nurse's "beshrew them both" Juliet answers, "Amen!" (3.5.228) The literal mean of "beshrew" is "a curse upon"; it's a phrase that the Nurse uses often in the sense of "Dang me!" Now the Nurse, in order to show her sincerity, has said that her advice has come from both her heart and soul, "else beshrew them both." Juliet's "Amen" means "may both your heart and soul be cursed indeed!" The Nurse is a bit puzzled by Juliet's "Amen," but Juliet changes the subject. With a bit of hidden sarcasm, Juliet tells the Nurse that she has been a great comfort. She also tells her to go tell Juliet's mother that "I am gone, / Having displeased my father, to Laurence' cell, / To make confession and to be absolved" (3.5.233). This implies that Juliet has changed her mind about marrying Paris, so the Nurse is pleased with Juliet and hurries away to deliver the message. ] User: Which of the following most accurately describes Romeo's mood when he leaves Friar Lawrence's cell? engulfed in the throes of despair sad and afraid but hopeful angry and seeking vengeance calm, collected and focused Weegy: engulfed in the throes of despair (More)
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Asked 6/12/2012 8:54:53 AM
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What does Lady Capulet think Juliet means when she says the following? I will not marry yet; and, when I do, I swear, It shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate, Rather than Paris. (III, v, 129-131) She thinks that Juliet is love with Romeo. She thinks that Juliet is using Romeo to stand for the person she would be least likely to marry. She thinks that Juliet will marry Paris, but doesn't want to for awhile. She thinks that Juliet would rather marry someone she hates than someone ...
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Updated 72 days ago|9/17/2014 7:17:31 AM
1 Answer/Comment
"I will not marry yet; and, when I do, I swear, It shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate, Rather than Paris". Lady Capulet thinks that Juliet is using Romeo to stand for the person she would be least likely to marry.
Added 72 days ago|9/17/2014 7:17:31 AM
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Who says the following and why? [T]hy form cries out thou art: Thy tears are womanish; thy wild acts denote The unreasonable fury of a beast: Unseemly woman in a seeming man; Or ill-beseeming beast in seeming both! Friar Lawrence is trying to rouse courage in Romeo. Nurse is trying to rouse courage in Romeo. Capulet is scolding Juliet for crying. Lady Capulet is scolding Juliet for wallowing in her sorrow.
Weegy: Lady Capulet is scolding Juliet for wallowing in her sorrow. (More)
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Updated 6/13/2012 11:36:51 AM
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"Thy tears are womanish; thy wild acts denote The unreasonable fury of a beast: Unseemly woman in a seeming man; Or ill-beseeming beast in seeming both!" This is Friar Lawrence is trying to rouse courage in Romeo.
Added 6/13/2012 11:36:52 AM
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The term "deafening silence" in an example of which literary device? a.irony b.foreshadowing c.oxymoron d.allusion
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Updated 32 days ago|10/27/2014 12:38:23 AM
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The term "deafening silence" is an example of an oxymoron.
Added 32 days ago|10/27/2014 12:38:23 AM
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Confirmed by selymi [10/27/2014 5:27:03 AM]
The Matter of Britain refers to _____. a.stories of Germanic and English tradition b.stories of King Arthur
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Updated 91 days ago|8/28/2014 3:10:44 PM
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The Matter of Britain refers to: stories of King Arthur.

Added 91 days ago|8/28/2014 3:10:44 PM
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