A what clue does he give us toward the end of the

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Elementary and Intermediate Algebra
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Chapter 7 / Exercise 107
Elementary and Intermediate Algebra
Tussy/Gustafson
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a.What clue does he give us toward the end of the scene as to its ominous nature?b.Where else in the play does Romeo tell us that he has been dreaming?2.Mercutio’s bright spirits contrast with Romeo’s melancholya.What is Mercutio’s recommended cure for love?b.What is his attitude to dreams?c.How does Queen Mab speech demonstrate vividly, memorably and imaginatively his contention that “dreamers often lie”?3.What examples are there in this scene of Mercutio’sa.delight in wordplay
We have textbook solutions for you!
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Elementary and Intermediate Algebra
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Chapter 7 / Exercise 107
Elementary and Intermediate Algebra
Tussy/Gustafson
Expert Verified
4. Is Romeo right in saying of Mercutio “thou talkest of nothing”?Act I, Scene VScene V15Welcome, gentleman, ladies that have their toes unplagued with cornsWill have a bout with you.43O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright.107You kiss by the book.113I tell you, he that can lay hold of her shall have the chinks.144Anon, anon! Come lets away. The strangers are all gone.Questions1.Romeo sees Juliet for the first time, and admires her from a distance. Which of his words in Act I, Scene II are thereby contradicted?2.Which words of Capulet in this scene add to our understanding of Romeo’s character?3.Juliet shares with Romeo a dialog in sonnet form. Identify it, and show how their love affair makes physical progress through Juliet’s adept responses to Romeo’s purposeful advances? Which one of her remarks after Romeo leaves is ominouslyprophetic?Act II, Scene IScene I15He heareth not, he stirreth not, he moveth not; The ape is dead and Imust conjure him.Questions1. The chorus opens act II with a sonnet in which a distinction is made between Romeo’srelationship with Rosaline and his love affair with Juliet. What is the big difference?Act II, Scene IIScene II1He jests at scars that never felt a wound.
33Oh Romeo, Romeo, wherefore out thou Romeo? Deny thy fatherAnd refuse thy name. And I will no longer be a Capulet.56My ears have not yet drunk a hundred words of thy tongue’s utteringYet I know the sound.108O swear not by the moon, th’ inconstant moon, that monthly changes inHer circled orb, lest that thy love prove likewise variable.187Hence will I to my ghastly sire’s close cell, his help to crave and my dear Hap to tell.Questions1.Shakespeare begins to use rhyme sparingly. Romeo and Juliet’s love scene is mostly in blank verse. How does this emphasize the difference between old Romeo and the new one who has fallen in love with Juliet?

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