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Romeo & Juliet (E9)

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john meehan

on 23 May 2011

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Transcript of Romeo & Juliet (E9)

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 Please Turn In Your
ACT I QFR CHARTS You will get them back next class.

Take this time to
prepare a new QFR Chart for Act II. Act II.iii Act II.i Act II.ii Act II.iv You will get them back next class.

Take this time to
prepare a new QFR Chart for Act III. Please Turn In Your
ACT II QFR CHARTS Act III.iii Act III.ii Act III.i You will get them back next class.

Take this time to
prepare a new QFR Chart for Act IV. Please Turn In Your
ACT III QFR CHARTS You will get them back next class.

Take this time to
prepare a new QFR Chart for Act V. Act IV.i Please Turn In Your
ACT IV QFR CHARTS 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 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? 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 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 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? 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 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 What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know? 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.
Throughout all of this, we will prepare for the H.S.A. Our Process Questions Facts Reactions Let's head to the Powerpoint! 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. 1. Why do you think that Capulet might want his daughter to marry Paris?

2. Why is Paris hesitant to marry Juliet?

3. Why does the messenger show Romeo and Benvolio the guest list?

4. Why does Romeo want to go to the masquerade?

5. What might happen if Romeo (a Capulet) gets caught at a Montague party? Selection Quiz 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. motivation A character’s motivation is the driving force behind his or her thoughts, feelings, and actions. Understanding what motivates a character is often the key to understanding an entire story. 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? Let's head to the Powerpoint! Prologue 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 I.v Quickwrite 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 I.iv 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? 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 What’s going on in this scene?
Who are the characters?
What do we know about them?
How do we know what we know? 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 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 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. Warm-Up There are FIVE highlighted items in the prologue. Why do you think that each item has been highlighted? 1 2 3 4 5 Abraham
Balthasar
Benvolio
Montague
Lady Montague
Romeo First Citizen
Prince Paris Benvolio
Romeo Capulet
Servant Dramatis personae Bonus Question In what ways are these first three scenes similar to "West Side Story?" In what ways are they different (give TWO examples of each). 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. Why might Romeo be nervous about going to the party? Defend your answer! Analysis Quickwrite 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 Warm-Up Quiz Pick any FIVE words off of the vocab blocks located on the word wall and provide a definition for them.

Do not pick words from the heart. 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 Check for Understanding How did Riff die in "West Side Story?" 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
a So far, has Romeo & Juliet been more of a defend your answer! Recap the sequence of events using AS MUCH DETAIL as you can from what happened in Act III, scene I. You may use your books! In Your Own Words... 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?! What do you think will happen at the CLIMAX of this play? Explain your thinking in a BCR (5-8 sentences). Warm-Up Nurse Romeo Friar
Lawrence Dramatis personae Paris
Capulet
Lady Capulet Dramatis personae 1. What news does Romeo get from Friar Lawrence?

2. What news does the nurse bring to Romeo?

3. What does Friar Lawrence tell Romeo to do?

4. What does Friar Lawrence tell the nurse to do? Selection Quiz 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. Warm-Up What do you think will happen at the CLIMAX of this play? Explain your thinking in a BCR (5-8 sentences). 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 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. 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 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 Friar Lawrence
Paris
First Musician
Second Musician
Third Musician Capulet
Lady Capulet
Nurse
Peter 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. 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 Vocabulary Capulet was angry at Juliet, and so she snuck away to meet with Friar Laurence by telling her father that she was heading to shrift.

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

a) the restroom
b) confession
c) another town
d) dinner In the opening scene of the play, an irate Prince Escalus asked Benvolio "where are the vile beginners of this fray?"

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

a) party
b) dance
c) fight
d) banquet As Juliet bid farewell to Romeo on her balcony, she said:

I hear some noise within; dear love, adieu!
Anon, good nurse! Sweet Montague, be true.
Stay but a little, I will come again.

The best definition for the word "anon" is:

a) hello
b) goodbye
c) soon
d) love In Act I, Romeo obtained the guest list to the Capulets' party.

Romeo said: "A fair assembly: whither should they come?"

Capulet's servant answered: "Up to our house."

Based on the servant's reply, the word "whither" means:

a) there
b) where
c) what
d) who While trying to convince her mother that she was merely crying over the death of Tybalt, Juliet said of Romeo:

Madam, if you could find out but a man
To bear a poison, I would temper it;
That Romeo should, upon receipt thereof,
Soon sleep in quiet. O, how my heart abhors
To hear him named, and cannot come to him.
To wreak the love I bore my cousin
Upon his body that slaughter'd him!

The best definition of the word "abhor" is:

a) loves
b) fears
c) hates
d) wants Upon discovering his daughter lying in a state of what appeared to be death in Act IV, Capulet said:

All things that we ordained festival,
Turn from their office to black funeral;
Our instruments to melancholy bells,
Our wedding cheer to a sad burial feast,
Our solemn hymns to sullen dirges change,
Our bridal flowers serve for a buried corse,
And all things change them to the contrary.

The best definition of the word "dirge" is:

a) happiness
b) friendly tiding
c) bright melody
d) funeral march As Juliet bid farewell to Romeo on her balcony, she said:

I hear some noise within; dear love, adieu!
Anon, good nurse! Sweet Montague, be true.
Stay but a little, I will come again.

The best definition for the word "anon" is:

a) hello
b) goodbye
c) soon
d) love JULIET
It may be so, for it is not mine own.
Are you at leisure, holy father, now;
Or shall I come to you at evening mass?

FRIAR LAURENCE
My leisure serves me, pensive daughter, now.
My lord, we must entreat the time alone.

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

a) beautiful
b) thoughtful
c) happy
d) hateful Upon discovering Juliet's body in Act III, the nurse said:

O woe! O woeful, woeful, woeful day!
Most lamentable day, most woeful day,
That ever, ever, I did yet behold!

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

a) thoughtful
b) dancing
c) disastrous
d) thankful Even though he knew that the Capulets and the Montagues were engaged in a lengthy feud, Friar Laurence agreed to Romeo's request to officiate his secret wedding to Juliet, saying:

"For this alliance may so happy prove,
To turn your households' rancor to pure love."

The best definition of the word "rancor" is:

a) loving
b) hatred
c) confusion
d) celebration As Act V opens, Romeo says:

If I may trust the flattering truth of sleep,
My dreams presage some joyful news at hand:

The word "presage" most nearly means:

a) predict
b) forget
c) hate
d) sleep Friar Laurence agreed to marry Romeo and Juliet, which was a significant change from his earlier behavior when he would chide Romeo for his foolish and immature love of Rosaline.

The best definition for the word "chide" is:

a) celebrate
b) serve
c) scold
d) joke Capulet was so excited that he invited all of his friends and family members to revel with him during Juliet's wedding to Paris -- he even offered to cook the banquet foods himself!

The best definition for the word "revel" is:

a) forget
b) argue
c) pretend
d) celebrate Romeo and Mercutio would often jest using dirty puns, clever wordplay, and light-hearted jabs at one another.

The word "jest" most nearly means:

a) best
b) punch
c) joke
d) bore Modern audiences argue that there is no valor in taking one's own life, but Shakespearean audiences believed that suicide was -- in some cases -- a noble course of action.

The best definition of the word "valor" is:

a) honor
b) confusing
c) cowardice
d) shame 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.
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