File Name: romeo and juliet act 5 scene 3 .zip
Paris and his servant, who is carrying flowers, sweet water, and a torch, enter Juliet's tomb. The flowers and sweet water are strewn about her tomb.
Hence and stand aloof. Yet put it out, for I would not be seen. Under yond yew trees lay thee all along, Holding thy ear close to the hollow ground. So shall no foot upon the churchyard tread 5 Being loose, unfirm, with digging up of graves But thou shalt hear it. Whistle then to me As signal that thou hearest something approach. Give me those flowers. Do as I bid thee. Yet I will adventure. He moves away from Paris. Which with sweet water nightly I will dew, Or, wanting that, with tears distilled by moans.
Page whistles. The boy gives warning something doth approach. Muffle me, night, awhile. The Capulet tomb seems to be a popular locale. When Romeo arrives, Paris is already there, sadly tossing flowers.
Hold, take this letter. Early in the morning See thou deliver it to my lord and father. Give me the light. Therefore hence, begone. But, if thou, jealous, dost return to pry In what I farther shall intend to do, By heaven, I will tear thee joint by joint 35 And strew this hungry churchyard with thy limbs. The time and my intents are savage-wild, More fierce and more inexorable far Than empty tigers or the roaring sea. Take thou that.
Giving money. Live and be prosperous, and farewell, good fellow. His looks I fear, and his intents I doubt. He steps aside. Romeo gets a hammer and a crowbar from Balthasar and hands Balthasar a letter for his dad, Lord Montague aha! He tells Balthasar not to interrupt him or come after him. If Balthasar tries to follow him, Romeo will tear him limb from limb. Balthasar says okay, but instead of leaving he hides behind some bushes. He's not buying Romeo's story. I will apprehend him. Stepping forward.
Stop thy unhallowed toil, vile Montague. Can vengeance be pursued further than death? Obey and go with me, for thou must die. Paris sees Romeo and assumes he's there to somehow dishonor the Capulets. To be fair, Romeo looks pretty suspicious—he's carrying a bunch of tomb-breaking-in tools. Paris tries to do a citizen's arrest on Romeo, who is, after all, an outlaw. Fly hence and leave me.
Think upon these gone. I beseech thee, youth, Put not another sin upon my head By urging me to fury. O, begone! By heaven, I love thee better than myself, For I come hither armed against myself. Then have at thee, boy! If thou be merciful, Open the tomb; lay me with Juliet. He dies. You can guess what happens next: they fight, and Romeo kills Paris. Meanwhile, Paris's page has run off to alert the watch. Paris's last wish is to be placed in the tomb with Juliet.
I think He told me Paris should have married Juliet. Said he not so? Or did I dream it so? Or am I mad, hearing him talk of Juliet, 80 To think it was so? A grave? O, no. A lantern, slaughtered youth, For here lies Juliet, and her beauty makes 85 This vault a feasting presence full of light. Laying Paris in the tomb. Thou art not conquered. O, what more favor can I do to thee Than with that hand that cut thy youth in twain To sunder his that was thine enemy? Here, here will I remain With worms that are thy chambermaids.
O, here Will I set up my everlasting rest And shake the yoke of inauspicious stars From this world-wearied flesh! Eyes, look your last. Arms, take your last embrace. And, lips, O, you The doors of breath, seal with a righteous kiss A dateless bargain to engrossing death. Come, bitter conduct, come, unsavory guide! Thou desperate pilot, now at once run on The dashing rocks thy seasick weary bark!
O true apothecary, Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die. He vaguely remembers Balthasar saying that Paris was supposed to marry Juliet or something like that, but admits he wasn't really paying attention. He may have dreamed it. Still, he honors Paris's request and places him in the tomb, then he heads over to Juliet's corpse.
Romeo wonders more than once why Juliet still looks so fair, why death hasn't made her cheeks pale or her lips blue. Then he gives her a kiss, drinks the poison strong enough to kill twenty men, and dies. Immediately with one last kiss. How oft tonight Have my old feet stumbled at graves! Tell me, good my friend, What torch is yond that vainly lends his light To grubs and eyeless skulls? Friar Lawrence arrives and sees Balthasar. Since the tomb is already open and he can see a torch burning inside, he asks Balthasar who's in there.
Balthasar says it's Romeo, and he's been in there for about a half hour now. Fear comes upon me. O, much I fear some ill unthrifty thing.
Friar Lawrence asks Balthasar to come into the tomb with him, but Balthasar won't go because of Romeo's threats. He also tells the Friar that while he was asleep under the yew tree, he dreamed that Romeo fought someone else and killed him.
That wasn't a dream, buddy What mean these masterless and gory swords To lie discolored by this place of peace? O, pale! Who else? What, Paris too? And steeped in blood? Ah, what an unkind hour Is guilty of this lamentable chance! The lady stirs. I do remember well where I should be, And there I am. Where is my Romeo? Friar Lawrence heads into the tomb and finds Paris and Romeo dead. Then Juliet wakes up. Her first question, of course, is "Where's Romeo?
A greater power than we can contradict Hath thwarted our intents. Come, come away.
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I dreamt my lady came and found me dead — Strange dream, that gives a dead man leave to think! Ah me! News from Verona! Dost thou not bring me letters from the friar? How doth my lady?
Hence and stand aloof. Yet put it out, for I would not be seen. Under yond yew trees lay thee all along, Holding thy ear close to the hollow ground. So shall no foot upon the churchyard tread 5 Being loose, unfirm, with digging up of graves But thou shalt hear it. Whistle then to me As signal that thou hearest something approach.
Give me thy torch, boy. Hence, and stand aloof. Yet put it out, for I would not be seen. Give me your torch, boy. Now go and stand far away from me.
Paris arrives at the Capulet tomb bearing flowers. Wishing to be alone, he tells his Page to watch and whistle if anyone else approaches. Paris strews his flowers over the grave, and as he promises Juliet to do this every night, he hears the Page whistle. He hides.
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Act 5, Scene 3. Additional Audio · Passage PDF SCENE. A churchyard; in it a tomb belonging to the Capulets. (Enter PARIS, and his Page bearing flowers and a torch). PARIS (Enter ROMEO and BALTHASAR, with a torch, mattock, & c).