Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Romeo & Juliet

No description
by

Casey York

on 9 May 2014

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Romeo & Juliet

Act 1
At this time, please create a new QFR chart for Act II.
Act II
Act III
Act IV
Act V
Act I.i
Act I.ii
Act I.iii
Act II.iii
Act II.i
Act II.ii
Act II.iv
In groups of 4 you will analyze the emerging themes in the play so far.
Analysis - Themes
Act III.iii
Act III.ii
Act III.i
Act IV.i
Act IV.ii
Act IV.iii
Act V.i
At this time, please create a new QFR chart for Act II.
Act V.iii
Act V.ii
Dramatis personae
Sampson
Gregory
Tybalt
Capulet
Lady Capulet
The Capulets pick a fight with the Montagues on the streets of Verona, and the Prince threatens to kill everyone if they get into any more fights.

Meanwhile, Romeo whines about some girl he's been crushing on named Rosaline.
Quickwrite
Write a 2-3 sentence summary of what happened in this scene. Use character names and be specific!
Quickwrite
Write a 2-3 sentence summary of what happened in this scene. Be specific and use many details!
Quickwrite
Write a 2-3 sentence summary of what's happening in this scene. Be specific and use many details!
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
Whose fault is it that Mercutio was killed in this scene? Use evidence from the text to support your response!
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Did Romeo deserved to be banished by the Prince? Explain why or why not and use a quote from the text to support your answer.
Closing
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
What is the Friar's plan? What might happen so that the plan is not successful?
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
We will read and discuss.
We will summarize and explore gist.
We will discuss the technical complexities of the task of reading Shakespeare.
We will interpret and analyze.
We will write sentences.
We will write analyses.
Our Process
Questions Facts Reactions
Was Romeo ever really in a true relationship with Rosaline or not? Defend your answer.
Analysis Quickwrite
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of TEN items by the end of this scene.
Capulet tries to convince Paris, the Prince's nephew, to marry Juliet.

Capulet plans a costume party to introduce his daughter to Paris and he sends a messenger to spread the news. As the messenger leaves, he runs into Romeo and Benvolio, and he accidentally invites these rival citizens to his master's costume party.
exeunt
a stage direction that is used to indicate when two or more characters leave the stage at the same time.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Analysis Quickwrite
What hesitations might Juliet have about marrying a man like Paris?
Prologue
Act I.v
Quickwrite
Based on this scene, describe the following characters with two adjectives each, then explain why you chose each adjective.
Act I.iv
Quickwrite
With a partner, break down what is happening in the prologue. Everyone will have to share, so make sure you're paying attention!
Prologue
Act II.vi
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Quickwrite
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Act II.v
Act III.v
Quickwrite
Quickwrite
Act III.iv
1. Which event in this act causes the most problems for R&J? Why?
2. How well does Romeo handle difficult situations? Provide examples.
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Act IV.iv
What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know?
Act IV.v
Quickwrite
Quickwrite
Two households, both alike in dignity,
In fair Verona, where we lay our scene,
From ancient grudge break to new mutiny,
Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean.
From forth the fatal loins of these two foes
A pair of star-cross'd lovers take their life;
Whose misadventured piteous overthrows
Do with their death bury their parents' strife.
The 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.
Quick Write
What form is the prologue written in? How do you know?
Abraham
Balthasar
Benvolio
Montague
Lady Montague
Romeo
First Citizen
Prince
Paris
Benvolio
Romeo
Capulet
Servant
Dramatis personae
Dramatis personae
Juliet
Nurse
Lady Capulet
Servant
As the family prepares for the costume party, Lady Capulet asks her daughter, Juliet, to think about marrying Paris.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Important Characters
Romeo
Mercutio
Juliet
Tybalt
Friar Laurence
Montague & Lady Montague
Benvolio
Capulet and Lady Capulet
Nurse
Prince
Paris
Bonus Video Content
On the night of the costume party, Romeo and two of his friends, Mercutio and Benvolio, make their way to the Capulet's house.

Mercutio and Benvolio are looking to have a good time, but Romeo is nervous.
Dramatis Personae
Romeo
Mercutio
Benvolio
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Romeo
Benvolio
First Servingman
Second Servingman
Third Servingman
Capulet
Second Capulet
Tybalt
Juliet
Nurse
Dramatis personae
Now old desire doth in his death-bed lie,
And young affection gapes to be his heir;
That fair for which love groan'd for and would die,
With tender Juliet match'd, is now not fair.
Now Romeo is beloved and loves again,
Alike betwitched by the charm of looks,
But to his foe supposed he must complain,
And she steal love's sweet bait from fearful hooks:
Being held a foe, he may not have access
To breathe such vows as lovers use to swear;
And she as much in love, her means much less
To meet her new-beloved any where:
But passion lends them power, time means, to meet
Tempering extremities with extreme sweet.
Prologue
Dramatis personae
Benvolio
Mercutio
Romeo
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Juliet
Nurse
Romeo
Dramatis personae
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Romeo
Dramatis personae
Friar Laurence
Dramatis personae
Romeo
Benvolio
Mercutio
Nurse
Peter
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Nurse
Juliet
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Dramatis personae
A CONFLICT is when two characters (or concepts or ideas) are fundamentally opposed to one another.

Peace and War
Democrats and Republicans
Bowzer and Mario

What are THREE different conflicts we have seen so far in Romeo and Juliet?
Example:
Dramatis personae
Romeo
Juliet
Friar Laurence
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Citizen
Prince
Dramatis personae
Tybalt
Romeo
Montague
Benvolio
Mercutio
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Warm-Up
COMEDY

TRAGEDY
or
So far, has Romeo & Juliet been more of a
Climax
The "turning point" or the "point of no return" in a work of literature.

In Shakespearean plays, the climax is always in Act III.
Nurse
Juliet
Dramatis personae
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Analysis Quickwrite
The Baz Luhrmann film adaptation of
"Romeo + Juliet" combines and deletes huge portions of the last two scenes.

Which order of events is more logical? Why?!
Get an iPad, create a new document -- Romeo & Juliet 4. Then list the 5 most important events in Act 2. There will be a quiz and this is your quick review!
Warm-Up
Nurse
Romeo
Friar
Lawrence
Dramatis personae
Paris
Capulet
Lady Capulet
Dramatis personae
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Monday! ha, ha! Well, Wednesday is too soon,
O' Thursday let it be: o' Thursday, tell her,
She shall be married to this noble earl.

Which of these words does the word "this" modify?
a) noble
b) shall
c) married
d) earl
HSA Review
HSA Review
CAPULET
But what say you to Thursday?

PARIS
My lord, I would that Thursday were to-morrow.

In this passage, the word "would" most nearly means:
a) plan
b) intend
c) wish
d) should
CAPULET
Things have fall'n out, sir, so unluckily,
That we have had no time to move our daughter:
Look you, she loved her kinsman Tybalt dearly,
And so did I

Capulet believes that Juliet is crying because:
a) things have fallen out
b) she is unlucky
c) her parents have not had time to move her
d) she loved her kinsman
HSA Review
CAPULET
'Tis very late, she'll not come down to-night:
I promise you, but for your company,
I would have been a-bed an hour ago

In this passage the word "would" most nearly means:

a) plan
b) intend
c) wish
d) should
HSA Review
In this scene, Capulet's mood shifts from...

a) depressed to confused

b) mourning to joy

c) sadness to resolution

d) excitement to disappointment
HSA Review
Which of these answers is best supported by evidence that was presented in this scene?

a) Juliet is a whiny daughter

b) Capulet is a bossy father

c) Paris is a foolish man

d) Tybalt is a hated rival
HSA Review
Juliet
Nurse
Capulet
Lady Capulet
Romeo
Dramatis personae
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
ROMEO

Farewell, farewell! one kiss, and I'll descend

In this passage the word "kiss" is acting as a(n):

a) modifier
b) object
c) subject
d) verb
HSA Review
Wilt thou be gone? it is not yet near day:
It was the nightingale, and not the lark,
That pierced the fearful hollow of thine ear;
Nightly she sings on yon pomegranate-tree:
Believe me, love, it was the nightingale.

Juliet most likely delivers these lines in order to:
a) showcase her fondness for birds
b) liken her feelings to nature
c) persuade Romeo to stay longer
d) remind audiences that she is easily distracted
O God, I have an ill-divining soul!
Methinks I see thee, now thou art below,
As one dead in the bottom of a tomb:
Either my eyesight fails, or thou look'st pale

These lines contain a classic example of:

a) foreshadowing
b) onomatopoeia
c) rhyme
d) prologue
Based on the evidence in this scene, Romeo and Juliet could be described as each of these words except:

a) lovestruck
b) enamored
c) secretive
d) celebratory
HSA Review
HSA Review
HSA Review
JULIET

Then, window, let day in, and let life out.

In these lines, the word "life" most likely refers to:

a) night
b) Romeo
c) suicide
d) confusion
NURSE
Your lady mother is coming to your chamber:
The day is broke; be wary, look about.

In this passage, the word "wary" most nearly means:

a) aware
b) careful
c) mindful
d) scared
HSA Review
HSA Review
Dramatis personae
Juliet
Friar
Lawrence

Paris
Capulet
Nurse
Juliet
Second Servant
Dramatis personae
You will need any mix-and-match combination of TEN items by the end of this class.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Dramatis personae
Juliet
Lady Capulet
Nurse
Capulet
Lady Capulet
First Servant
Second Servant
Paris
Dramatis personae
Friar Lawrence
Paris
First Musician
Second Musician
Third Musician
Capulet
Lady Capulet
Nurse
Peter
Dramatis personae
Apothecary
Romeo
Balthasar
Dramatis personae
Dramatis personae
Friar Laurence

Friar John
Dramatis personae
Paris
Page
Chief Lawrence
First Watchman
Second Watchman
Third Watchman
Prince
Romeo
Balthasar
Montague
Juliet
Capulet
Lady Capulet
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
You will need any mix-and-match combination of FIVE items by the end of this scene.
Chart QUESTIONS, FACTS, and REACTIONS as we read through this scene as a class.
Romeo is in Mantua. What is Friar Laurence and Juliet's plan?

Name three possible problems with this plan.
Warm-Up
Pre-Reading
Please Turn In Your
ACT V QFR CHARTS
You will get them back next class.
Final Project:
With a group of your choice, select any ONE scene of the play and create a "modern translation" of it.

Your group can contain as few as two members (Act. V.ii) or as many as thirteen (Act V.v).

Everyone in your group must have a speaking part, and you must act out your "modern translation" in front of the entire class.
The action of your script MUST ALIGN LINE-FOR-LINE with a scene in the play.
Additional Details:
You MAY act while holding a scipt.
Each group MUST submit one typed script.

You can invent your own character names, and....
You can use modern dialogue, but...
I.i = 13
I.ii = 5
I.iii= 4
I.iv= 4
I.v = 10
II.i = 3
II.ii = 3
II.iii = 3
II.iv = 5
II.v = 2
II.vi = 3
III.i = 7
III.ii = 2
III.iii = 3
III.iv = 5
IV.i = 3
IV.ii = 4
IV.iii = 2
IV.iv = 6
IV.v = 9
V.i = 3
V.ii = 2
V.iii= 13
Actors Per Scene
Warm-Up
Select one of the sticky notes from off of the projection screen. Take that note to your seat and write your name on that sticky note at this time.
Locate that particular act and scene number in your textbook.
On a blank sheet of paper, identify how many different ACTORS are required for that particular scene.

In NO MORE THAN THREE and NO LESS THAN ONE COMPLETE SENTENCE, summarize the action of that scene.
Homework: Create your own fake twitter feed at http://faketweetbuilder.com/ and post it to Edmodo.Use information from the reading to guide your fake tweets!
Warm up:
In Google Drive open your folder for this class, then create a new document called "Romeo & Juliet 1." Type your first name. Then, put a slash between each syllable of your name. Finally, identify
how many syllables your full name has
and which syllables we stress in your name.
(For example: Ben/ja/min, three syllables. We put the stress on the first syllable "Ben")
.
Iambic Pentameter
Homework: Go to http://thewallmachine.com/ and create your fake Facebook wall based on information from the text so far. Then copy the link and post it as a reply to Edmodo.
1. Romeo
2. Juliet
3. Tybalt
4. Mercutio
Warm up
Create a new document in Google Drive called "Romeo & Juliet 3," then respond. Is it possible to fall in love at first sight? Can it be love if you've known the person for less than a week? What constitutes "love?" Explain your thoughts in a well-developed paragraph.
Challenge!
In pairs, identify at least 4 examples of figurative language in Act II.i. Write down the page/line number for each and then explain it in your own words.
Identify at least 3 themes and for each provide textual evidence supporting your theme. You must provide at least 2-3 examples within the play to support each emerging theme.


Did you know Shakespeare invented the word "swagger?" In fact, he invented over 1,700 words in the English language. Tonight, look up words that Shakespeare invented and write down your 10 favorites. Post to Edmodo and explain which word or phrase you like the most that he invented.
Homework
Warm up
What is the greatest love story you’ve ever heard/seen/read? What made it so good?
Here's every love story you've ever read, heard, or seen.
Boy meets girl
And he's usually from the wrong side of the tracks.
So their love happens in secret.
But it's either discovered, or one of them does something stupid to break it apart.
They both mope around all heartbroken for a while.
But something dramatic happens to one of them that causes the other to say, "screw it, I forgive you! I can't live without you!" etc. etc. etc.
So they mend that broken heart all up, get back together, and it's a "happily ever after!"
The End!
Pretty accurate, right?
That's because since ancient times, almost every love story has followed that same format and included those same elements. These are often called
archetypes
. Every story has them, and almost every love story follows the same typical format, but told from a different viewpoint or a different setting.
Can you name these modern romances?
Save the last dance.
Love and Basketball
Step up
Titanic
Titanic especially borrows heavily from this quarter's focus, Romeo and Juliet. Why? Because Titanic IS Romeo and Juliet. On a boat. Take a second to let that one sink and, and you'll realize it's true.
But Titanic differs from most of these other romance stories we see and read about. Why?
The Romantic Tragedy
Titanic fits into the category of all the other typical romances and love stories we have, only with one difference: it doesn't end happily for the lovers.
This makes it a TRAGEDY.
All romantic tragedies have the same basic elements as well.
Romance:
Tragedy:
a love affair, esp an intense and happy but short-lived affair involving young people
a dramatic composition dealing with a serious theme, typically that of a great person destined through a flaw of character or conflict with some overpowering force, as fate or society, to downfall or destruction.
Quick love.
Usually at first sight. It’s not developed over time
Excessive love.
Not only does that love happen too quickly, but it’s too much too fast
Ignoring advice.
It’s a love that both people are warned against, but they ignore the warnings
Strong Opposition.
There’s always strong opponents on both sides warning against it
True blue friends.
The close friends, while wary of the choices, always stick by and support (and are often to blame when it fails for not doing the duty of a friend and keeping them out of the situation)
Flaws.
Both have flaws that lead to the eventual downfall of their love and sometimes their lives as well.
Overall, Romantic Tragedies focus on one thing: A downfall of the characters due to an excess of love or passion. I.e., their love fails because they don’t think things through, and instead simply focus on love and not consequences.
Get your iPad. Go to Google Drive. Create a new document called "Intro to Romeo & Juliet." Then respond:
What is one personality flaw that you have? How does that flaw negatively affect your life?
Quick Write
Tragic flaws are like kryptonite to superman. It's a weakness that can't be stopped, and eventually it could lead to death.
Tragic Flaw:
the character defect that causes the downfall of the protagonist of a tragedy; hamartia.
Example:
Homer Simpson and addiction
Example:
John Hancock and recklessness. (Or, based on the movie's direct descriptions: being an asshole)
Now for the fun part:
If you were a protagonist in a Shakespeare tragedy, you would be dead by the end. But, what would your tragic flaw, or hamartia be? And how would you die?
"If I was a character in a Shakespearean tragedy, my tragic flaw would be _______________ because I _______________________________. This would lead to my downfall because I would ___________________________, and it would cause me to die by _____________________________________________________________________."
pride
never ask for help
get into a sword fight
getting stabbed in the back by the friend I trusted the most
Do yours like this, and be prepared to share!
Peter Griffin and childishness, as well as recklessness.
Example
Example
Superman and kryptonite
Closure
List three things you learned today. Of the three, which is most interesting to you and why?
Vocabulary
Would you like to go to the movies?
Ay
, I would.
'Tis
a fact: the sun rises in the East and sets in the West.
If he doesn't stop teasing me, we're going to
quarrel
.
Thy
shoe is not mine, but
thine,
and
thou
should be happy to have such a nice shoe.
Iambic Pentameter
A meter (rhythm) made up of five iambs
An iamb is two syllables, one stressed, one unstressed
Verse Drama
A play, usually a tragedy, written entirely, or almost entirely of poetry, with a specific meter used throughout
Iambic pentameter, then, has how many syllables per line?
10
Romeo and Juliet Character Map
Romeo
Juliet
The son and heir of Montague and Lady Montague. A young man of about sixteen, Romeo is handsome, intelligent, and sensitive. Though impulsive and immature, his idealism and passion make him an extremely likable character.
The daughter of Capulet and Lady Capulet. A beautiful fourteen-year-old girl, Juliet begins the play as a naive child who has thought little about love and marriage, but she grows up quickly upon falling in love with Romeo, the son of her family's great enemy.
Prince Escalus
The Prince of Verona. A kinsman of Mercutio and Paris. As the seat of political power in Verona, he is concerned about maintaining the public peace at all costs.
Mercutio
A kinsman to the prince, and Romeo's close friend. One of the most extraordinary character in all of Shakespeare's plays, Mercutio overflows with imagination, wit and, at times, a strange, biting satire and brooding fervor.
Kinsman
Close Friends
Lovers
Paris
A kinsman of the Prince, and the suitor of Juliet most preferred by Capulet. Once Capulet has promised him he can marry Juliet, he behaves very presumptuously towards Juliet, acting as if they are already married.
Kinsman
Juliet's suitor
Tybalt
A Capulet, Juliet's cousin on her mother's side. Vain, fashion, supremely aware of courtesy and the lack of it, he becomes, aggressive, violent, and quick to draw his sword when he feels his pride has been injured. Once drawn, his sword is something to be feared.
Cousins
Benvolio
Montague's nephew, Romeo's cousin and thoughtful friend, he makes a genuine effort to defuse violent scenes in public places, though Mercutio accuses him of having a nasty temper in private.
Cousins
Lady Capulet
Juliet's mother, Capulet's wife. A women who herself married young (by her own estimate she gave birth to Juliet close to the age of fourteen), she is eager to see her daughter marry.
Mother/
Daughter
Aunt/
Nephew
Capulet
The patriarch of the Capulet family, father of Juliet, husband of Lady Capulet, and enemy, for unexplained reasons, of Montague. Often, prudent, he commands respect and propriety, but he is liable to fly into a rage when either is lacking.
Father/
Daughter
Married
Uncle/Nephew by marriage
Peace keeper/
Aggressor
The Nurse
Juliet's nurse, the women who breast-fed Juliet when she was a baby and has cared for Juliet her entire life. A vulgar, long-winded, and sentimental character, the Nurse provides comic relief with her frequently inappropriate remarks and speeches.
Juliet's carer
Frair Lawrence
A Francisan frair. Kind, civic-minded, a proponent of moderation, and always ready with a plan
Rosaline
The woman with whom Romeo is infatuated at the beginning of the play. Rosaline never appears onstage but it is said by other characters that she is very beautiful and has sworn to live a life of chastity.
Balthasar
Romeo's dedicated servant, who brings Romeo the news of Juliet's death, unaware that her death is a ruse.
Romeo's
Servant
Romeo's initial
Love interest
Montague
Romeo's father, the patriarch of the Montague clan, and bitter enemy of Capulet. At the beginning of the play, he is chiefly concerned about Romeo's melancholy.
Lady Montague
Juliet's mother, Montague's wife. She dies of grief after Romeo's exiled from Verona.
The Apothecary
An apothecary in Mantua. Had he been wealthier, he might have been able to afford to value his morals more than money, and refused to sell poison to Romeo.
Nephew
Uncle/
Father/
Son
Mother/
Son
Sells Romeo
the poison
Aunt/Nephew by
marriage
Aggressor/
Peace keeper
Enemies
Priest that marries
Romeo to Juliet
Priest that marries
Juliet to Romeo
Open Note Quiz
Sign in to your account on Edmodo. Take the quiz that is listed on the wall. You have 5 minutes to complete the quiz.
Warm up
Movie Time!
As you watch the two versions of the opening scene, think about which one Shakespeare would have preferred. Think about what we know about him and determine why he would prefer one over the other. You will respond in writing after we watch.
Homework
Fill in the missing names on the character map. There are 7 missing names that should be written in. Use PENCIL so if you make a mistake you can fix it!
Warm up
Get an iPad and create a document called "Romeo & Juliet 4." Then read Romeo's lines 114-121 on p. 1012. Take a guess at what will happen at the party that causes Romeo to feel this way? Use the side notes to help you understand! Respond on your document.
Comic Relief
an amusing scene, incident, or speech introduced into serious or tragic elements, as in a play, in order to provide temporary relief from tension,
This is usually provided by
Mercutio
Is
Mercutio
on drugs? No, but he gets lost in thought on Queen Mab.
Queen Mab
a mischievous, tantalizing fairy who governs and produces people's dreams.
Mercutio's goes on a monologue about Queen Mab as a way to explain why he thinks believing that dreams have a meaning is ridiculous.
When the author hints at plot developments that will come later in the story.
Go back to your warm up. What is being foreshadowed?
Quick Write
Second Viewing
Pay close attention to the differences between the versions of the movie. Identify as many as you can during the more modern adaptation.
Tybalt

vows to get revenge. This is foreshadowing!
" this intrusion shall
Now seeming sweet convert to bitter gall."
Exit
Tybalt
Remember!
Two important elements of Romantic Tragedies:
Quick Love
Excessive Love
"Go ask his name: if he be married. My grave is like to be my wedding bed."
Juliet
is foreshadowing! How?
Recap:
1
. Romeo
is a stalker.
2.
Juliet
talks to herself.
3.
Romeo
wants to get in
Juliet's
pants.
4.
Juliet
can't make up her flippin' mind
5.
Romeo
wants to get in
Juliet's
pants.
6.
Juliet
wants to get married.
7.
Romeo
wants to get in
Juliet's
pants.
8.
Juliet
gets
Romeo
to agree to sending her word by tomorrow when and if they'll get married.
9.
Romeo
agrees, and can't wait to get in
Juliet's
pants.
Warm up
Do you think the Friar made the right decision to marry Romeo and Juliet on such short notice? Why or why not? Explain your thoughts in a paragraph and use details from the play to support the response. Respond on a document called Romeo & Juliet 8.
Warm up
Romeo has been banished to Mantua. If you were banished to a deserted island and could only have three items, what would they be and why?
Summarize: Pretend you are a newspaper reporter and have been tasked to write an article detailing what happened in Act 4. In 1-2 paragraphs, write an article with as much detail as you can. Write your article in a logical order and make sure the opening sentence (called a lede in an article) catches the reader's attention!
Create a new document called Act 2 Analysis, then reply:
Full transcript