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romeo and juliet

Is the following quote below from Romeo and Juliet about fate? "Is it even so? Then I defy you stars! Thou know'st my lodging; get me ink and paper,...


Early on, in the play's prologue, Romeo and Juliet are referred to as "star-crossed lovers," suggesting that they are ill-fated from the beginning. So many things have to go wrong to lead to the deaths of Romeo and Juliet: Romeo has to go to the Capulet party to which he was not invited (and he even suggests that fate "direct[s] [his] sail" here); Tybalt has to see him and get angry; Tybalt has to challenge Romeo and be killed by him; Lord Capulet has to plan Juliet's wedding to Paris, making her desperate; the Friar's letter to Romeo has to not be delivered; and Romeo has to come back just before Juliet wakes up from her stupor. Their destinies do seem to be fated—how likely is it that so many things could go wrong otherwise? In the quotation you cite, Romeo expresses his anger at fate, represented by the stars (as many believed that astrological signs betokened one's future).

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