Irony in act 4 Romeo and Juliet

Paris tells Friar that he and Juliet will be married on Thursday. dramatic irony -This is what he expects, but we know it won’t happen.
Juliet says she would rather die than marry Paris. situational irony – She doesn’t know it, but she will die instead of marrying Paris.
Juliet tells her father that she will marry Paris and be forever ruled by her father. verbal irony – She says this knowing she means something else.
The Capulets and the nurse are joyful while Juliet is taking the potion dramatic irony – We know what the characters don’t know, that Juliet is carrying out a plan that will cause them great grief.
Juliet appears to be dead on her wedding day. dramatic irony – the audience knows she’s not dead and situational irony – the characters don’t expect her to be dead on her wedding day, a day that starts her new life.
Mercutio implies that Benvolio is hot-headed and quick to fight over nothing. Verbal irony – He means quite the opposite, and is mocking Benvolio’s all too peaceful soul.
Capulet praises Friar Lawrence as a protector of morals for the city of Verona