Love at it’s finest
Love at initial sight is a broadly debated belief. Some believe that true love that only has physical attraction without a deeper understanding of an individual doesn’t exist. Although, others argue that someone may be able to identify true love instantly. In fact, Shakespeare dedicates part of his play to this matter. In addition, he refers to Romeo and Juliet as "star-crossed lovers". To put it in another way, the two lovers are dissatisfied by fate from the very beginning. They may not have fallen in love like normal young people, but they still truly love one another.
Romeo first notices Juliet during her parents' banquet, which causes them to fall in love at first sight. His reaction in Act I, scene IV illustrates that Juliet's appearance significantly affects him: “O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright! It seems she hangs upon the cheek of night. As a rich jewel in an Ethiop's ear- Beauty too rich for use, for earth too dear! (Act I, scene IV, 45-48). Romeo swiftly decides that he is in love with Juliet though he hasn’t spoken to her yet. Juliet is more sensible and declines his first moves, but soon lets him kiss her. At this time, the feelings of both lovers look to be the same. Nevertheless, fate checks their loyalty by revealing their identities. Juliet is a Capulet, and Romeo a Montague, which is an unearthing that shocks them both, but they do not doubt the love they have together. In fact, this leads the reader to accept their love as genuine. In final, their compassion and devotion towards one another is too strong for it to be lust, which proves they are in true love.
Romeo and Juliet’s second true love connection is when Romeo sneaks into the brushes of the Capulet’s house to lay his eyes on his new found true love. For this reason, Romeo climbs over a stonehedge wall and overhears Juliet saying, “or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love, and i’ll no longer be a Capulet” (Act I. Scene ii. Line 37-38). In particular, Juliet’s willingness to marry Romeo establishes an impulsive relationship between them from the beginning, and foreshadows the two lover’s consequential outcomes. Furthermore, Romeo later states, “For stony limits cannot hold love out, And what love can do, that dares love attempt” (Act I. Scene ii. Line 75-76). Consequently, Romeo climbs the stone wall of the Capulet manor and his actions acknowledge his willingness to love Juliet. Therefore, the lovers’ consent to each other is demonstrated in scene ii of “Romeo and Juliet”, and their willingness molds their love into something real. In conclusion, The two lovers show how much they mean to one another, even though they only met a couple hours ago.
Romeo and Juliet’s third genuine love moment is in the Capulet’s cemetery palace where Juliet laid, as she was unconscious. They are really in love is because they would die for one another, which they actually did. “ Here’s to my love! Drinks. O true apothecary! Thy drugs...