Romeo and Juliet Act IV

Why does Paris visit Friar at the beginning of Act IV? To tell the Friar that Capulet has agreed to let Paris marry Juliet
When Paris discusses the plans with the Friar, the Friar tells him, “You say you do not know the lady’s mind./Uneven is the course; I like it not” Why doesn’t Friar like the plans? Juliet is already married to Romeo
How does the Friar tell Juliet to avoid the marriage to Paris? Drink a potion that will make her appear dead
Who discovers Juliet, apparently dead, before her wedding to Paris The Nurse
Act IV is mainly about Juliet’s plan to avoid marrying Paris
Which word best describes Friar’s role in dealing with Juliet? Ally
How does Capulet respond when Juliet tells him she will marry Paris? He is pleased and eager to move ahead
In Scene III, before she takes the potion and after her mother and nurse have left, Juliet says “I have a faint cold fear thrilling through my veins/ That almost freezes up the heat of life.” What might this remark lead one to predict? Something will go wrong with the plan of feigning death
Which of the following is not one of Juliet’s anxieties about taking the potion? Friar may be concealing his role in her marriage
Juliet fears madness in the tomb should she wake early because Ghosts, grisly sights, and poor air may make her crazy
In Scene V, Juliet is discovered, apparently dead. Thus far, Friar’s plan … Seems to be working
When Capulet says “Death is my son-in-law” he means Juliet is now joined with death instead of with Paris
Capulet’s preparation for Juliet’s wedding is ironic because Originally, their decorations were used for the wedding. Now it’s used for funeral arrangements
How is Juliet’s meeting with Paris in Friar’s cell ironic? Juliet and Paris wanted to talk to the Friar for advice. Paris wants Juliet to fall in love with him. Juliet wants to avoid marriage (Paris).
How has Juliet’s character developed since the start of the play? She was more disobedient to her parents near the end of the book.Her love for Romeo has developed immensely, to the point of death.