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Script - Generation 14: Romeo and Juliet

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For explanations and advice on quest completion, see G14.

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As the gatekeeper of Avon, I welcome you. As you carry out the Avon Feather in your Inventory, I invite you to visit me by using it. Right-click on the Avon Feather and select Use to activate its power. - Lanier

Ah, 'tis good to hear the voice of another on the winds of this accursed land of exile.
The legendary bard, Shakespeare, master of tragedy and victim of wrath, has disappeared from Avon.
A script, titled "Romeo and Juliet", lay in the place he vanished from.
The script remains unfinished, but I surmise that he intends to escape Avon using its power.
You could chase after him, and enter this new world he hath wrought within the Globe Theatre.
Here, take this book. 'Tis the only clue Shakespeare left behind. I am sure you'll make good use of it.

> Prompt: Receive Book

(You check the Romeo and Juliet Script.)

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> On-Screen Text: In fair Verona, where we lay our scene

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> On-Screen Text: Two households, both alike in dignity

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> On-Screen Text: From ancient grudge break to new mutiny,

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> On-Screen Text: Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean.

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> On-Screen Text: From forth the fatal loins of these two foes
> On-Screen Text: A pair of star-crossed lovers...

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> On-Screen Text: As our curtain opens, join us now in this tale
> On-Screen Text: of Romeo and Juliet.

Act 1

Romeo and Juliet

Someone must be writing Romeo and Juliet even now. You must explore the Theatre to be sure. -Lanier

I believe someone is still working on "Romeo and Juliet" even in the wake of Shakespeare's departure. (Character Name), 'tis upon you to enter the realm of Verona[sic]

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 1 Scene 1

Location: Verona Square

(Montagues and Capulets face each other in the middle of a street in town.)

Servant to Capulet
Sir, do you bite your thumb at us? Thou, a lowly servant of the house of Montague!

Servant to Montague
No sir, I do not bite my thumb at you. But I do bite my thumb, sir.

Servant to Capulet
Do you quarrel, sir?

Servant to Montague
Quarrel, sir? No, sir.

Servant to Capulet
But if you do, sir, I am for you. I serve as good a man as you.

(The Montagues draw their swords.)

Servant to Montague
You lie. Draw, if you be men.

(The Capulets respond in kind, swords drawn. A tussle ensues between the two clans. Tybalt then enters the scene.)

Montagues... I hate the world, and thee.
Turn thee, and look upon thy death! Have at thee, coward!

(Tybalt enters the fray as the fight continues.)

(On the side, the citizens discuss.)

Female Citizen
Three civil brawls, bred of an airy word... Thrice disturb'd the quiet of our streets been.

Senior Citizen
Rebellious scoundrels, enemies to peace... Profaners of this neighbour-stained steel! O noble prince, where be your swift judgment?


The Lord of Verona

Was your unexpected battle a challenge? The Lord of Verona was very unpleased by your antics. - Lanier

Word of the bloody fight between the Montague and Capulet families upon Verona Square at last reached the ears of Verona's lord himself.
In his fury, he declared that both houses would suffer should another altercation occur. Heeding such grave warnings, the Capulets have busied themselves with the arrangement of a grand feast.
(Character Name), Could I impose upon you to make 2 bottles of Milk, and bring them hither prior to the start of festivities?

(You get Lanier the wanted drinks.)

Ah, here be the Milk for the ball. Hahaha. Thank you, I was feeling quite parched!
Indeed, this is delicious. You've a talent for cooking as well, (Character Name). Now, take what remains to the house of Capulet, for their grand ball.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 1 Scene 2

Location:Capulet Mansion

(As you are discussing with Lord Capulet, Count Paris makes his entrance.)

...But Montague is bound as well as I, in penalty alike.

As you say. But now, my lord, what say you to my suit?

But saying o'er what I have said before. My child is yet a stranger in the world. Let two more summers wither in their pride ere we may think her ripe to be a bride.

Younger than she are happy mothers made. She is the hopeful lady of my heart.

And too soon marr'd are those so early made...
But woo her, gentle Paris, get her heart. My will to her consent is but a part. An she agree, within her scope of choice, lies my consent and fair according voice.
This night I hold an old accustomed feast, whereto I have invited many a guest such as I love. And you among the store, one more, most welcome, makes my number more. At my poor house look to behold this night earth-treading stars that make dark heaven light. There, Juliet await thee.

I am agreed. This night my suit shall make.

As to friends of this occasion... Go, sirrah, trudge about through fair Verona, bearing this list. What say you, (Character Name)?
Find those persons out whose names are written there. To them, say, my house and welcome on their pleasure stay.

(Character Name)
Of course, my lord.


Mysterious Invitation

"Please distribute invitations to a feast held by Tara's most celbrated house to be the most well-to-do of Tara's citizenry-the host being me, of course. - Enoemos" We received this request via the Royal Secretary's Office. - Sinead

Here is the invitation. And, from now on, please refrain from making personal requests through the Royal Secretary's Office.

(Following the instructions, you head to Eluned's Shop to hand her an invitation.)

Another masquerade! Perhaps not as impressive as the Royal Castle masquerade, but we will still have lots of orders coming in. Thank you for the great information!

(Next on the list is Keith.)

A masquerade invitation! Thanks to Iria, I will mingle with people at the masquerade, since I don't need to worry about money.

(After that, Pencast.)

Thanks for coming all the way out here. Honestly, though, I'm not really interested in the feast.

(And then, Lezarro.)

Even if it's smaller than the Royal Castle masquerade, I should be able to meet many people. Thank you.

(last on the list is Padan.)

I do not feel comfortable with a masquerade invitation in times like this. Do you think Countess Eluned will attend? ...Never mind. Thanks for the invitation.

(Upon Using the leftover invitation:)

(On the day of the feast, meanwhile...)

Location: Verona Square

(Romeo sits about, idle. Mercutio walks up to him.)

This be the eve of Capulet's rich feast, friend Romeo. Pray come and crush a cup of wine!

A Masquerade of Capulet's? I wouldst rejoice in splendour of mine own.

At this same ancient feast of Capulet's sups all the admired beauties of Verona. Go thither, Romeo!

Should the devout religion of mine eye risk such falsehood? I come, but what shall this speech be spoke for our excuse?

The date is out of such prolixity! Let them measure is by what they will. Gentle Romeo, we must have you dance!

(Romeo stands up.)

Not I, believe me. No dancing shoes, but soul of lead. We mean well, but 'tis no wit to go.

Be this not the Masquerade? For each a happy mask shall hide our wary visage. Amongst the throng no harm shall befall.

Capulet's Ballroom

The masquerade is about to start at the house of Capulet. Just thinking about the word "masquerade" makes me happy. -Lanier

The masquerade ball is a centerpiece of high society relation. Attending such an event is the best way to meet influential patrons, or even a suitable spouse.
It would appear Romeo is set upon attending the ball, as well. (Character Name), I leave it to you to attend our mercurial friend. Oh, and I shall arrange a session with the actress who plays the queen, so that you might learn the proper manners for the ball.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 1 Scene 3

> On-Screen Text (Actress Portraying the Queen): I hear that you would participate in the masquerade, so I have come to help you on behalf of Lanier. I shall instruct you in the proper actions for such an occasion.

> On-Screen Text (Actress Portraying the Queen): Try greeting someone you have only just met.

> On-Screen Text (Character Name): Hello. It's a pleasure to meet you at such a marvelous feast.

> On-Screen Text (Actress Portraying the Queen): Now you shall dance. Show me how you move.

> On-Screen Text (Character Name): I've always been a great dancer. Stand back!

> On-Screen Text (Actress Portraying the Queen): After the dance concludes, you must express appreciation to your partner. Now! Sincerely praise your partner.

> On-Screen Text (Character Name): Yours were the moves of angels, a grand honor to behold.

> On-Screen Text (Actress Portraying the Queen): Hahaha. Quite the challenge, is it? But I think that should be enough for you to participate.

Location: Capulet Mansion

(The masquerade has begun. Mercutio and Romeo hide behind a column, while the Lord of Capulet makes his speech.)

Welcome, gentlemen! Ladies that have their toes unplagued with corns will have a bout with you.

(You, Romeo and Mercutio, masked, make yourselves known to the lord of Capulet and give him a respectful bow.)

Welcome, gentlemen! I have seen he day that I have worn a visor and could tell whispering tale in a fair lady's ear. Such as would please: 'tis gone, 'tis gone, 'tis gone.
You are welcome, gentlemen! A hall, a hall! Give room! And foot it, girls.
Come, musicians, play.

(While you and Mercutio take part in the dance, Romeo stays behind, his gaze attracted to one peculiar lady currently dancing.)

O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright! Forswear it, sight! For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night.
Beauty too rich for use, for earth too dear! The measure done, I'll watch her place of stand, and, touching hers, make blessed my rude hand.

(On the Side, Tybalt notices Romeo.)

This, by his voice, should be a Montague.
What dares the slave, come hither, cover'd with an antic face, to fleer and scorn at our solemnity?
Now, by the stock and honour of my kin, To strike him dead, I hold it not a sin.

Why, how now, kinsman! Wherefore storm you so?

Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe.
A villain that is hither come in spite, to scorn at our solemnity this night.

Young Romeo is it?

'Tis he, that villain Romeo.

Content thee, gentle coz, let him alone. He bears him like a portly gentleman; therefore be patient, take no note of him.
It is my will, the which if thou respect, show a fair presence and put off these frowns, and ill-beseeming semblance for a feast.

It fits, when such a villain is a guest: I'll not endure him.

(The Capulet slams the chair he is currently sitting in.)

What, goodman boy! I say, he shall: Go to; Am I the master here, or you? Go to. You'll not endure him! God shall mend my soul! You'll make a mutiny among my guests! You will set cock-a-hoop! You'll be the man!

Why, uncle, 'tis a shame.

(Tybalt leaves, and spies on Romeo.)

Patience perforce with willful choler meeting makes my flesh tremble in their different greeting.
I will withdraw:
But this intrusion shall now seeming sweet convert to bitter gall.

Location: Capulet Mansion

(As the dancing shifts to groups, Romeo sneakily joins the line in which Juliet stands, not too far from her. As he dances, his gaze remains on Juliet.)

(As the dance continues, pairs are formed, until the two come across each other, and share a dance.)

(Juliet finds herself without a partner at the next dance, and seeks someone, curiously looking around. Her steps lead her away from the dancefloor, where Romeo grabs her hand from behind, unmasked.)

If I profane with my unworthiest hand this holy shrine, the gentle sin is this. My lips, two blushing pilgrims, ready stand to smooth that rough touch with a tender kiss.

Good pilgrim, you do wrong your hand too much, which mannerly devotion shows in this.
For saints have hands that pilgrims' hands do touch, and palm to palm is holy palmers' kiss.

Have not saints lips, and holy palmers too?

Ay, pilgrim, lips that they must use in prayer.

O, then, dear saint, let lips do what hands do. They pray, grant thou, lest faith turn to despair.

Saints do not move, through grant for prayers' sake.

Then move not, while my prayer's effect I take.

(The two embrace each other and share a brief kiss, then break apart.)

Thus from my lips, by thine, my sin is purged.

Then have my lips the sin that they have took.

Sin from thy lips? O trespass sweetly urged! Give me my sin again.

(The two of them kiss once more.)


Romeo and Juliet, Act 2

Romeo's Courage

It is very painful to watch Romeo fall in love in so hostile an environment.

Tybalt's fiery, venomous words from Act 1, Scene 3 distress me still, but we cannot dally now. Romeo, his heart now set on its wayward course, will soon display his courage. Shall we go follow him? This is your time, (Character Name). Make haste!

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 2 Scene 1

Location: Outskirts of Juliet's house

Generation 14 - Romeo and Juliet's Love 01.png
Generation 14 - Romeo and Juliet's Love 02.png
(It is nighttime. Romeo makes his way to sneak inside the Capulet's mansion, where he knows Juliet lives. All while avoiding the guards roaming about, he makes it to her, hiding among the garden's greenery.)

Generation 14 - Romeo and Juliet's Love 03.png
(He watches her settle on the edge of the balustrade of the second floor, as she stares longingly at the sky.)

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O Romeo, Romeo!
Wherefore art thou Romeo?
Deny thy father and refuse thy name.
Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love,
And I'll no longer be a Capulet.

O Juliet!

(Romeo runs up to the stairs directly below her.)

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I take thee at thy word. Call me but love, and I'll be new baptized.

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How camest thou hither? The orchard walls are high...
...and the place death if my kinsmen find thee.

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With love's light wings did I o'erperch these walls,
For stony limits cannot hold love out, And what love can do, that dares love attempt.
Alack, there lies more peril in thine eye than twenty of their swords.
Look thou but sweet, and I am proof against their enmity.

I would not for the world they saw thee here.
They will murder thee.

(Romeo looks around and climbs up a wall near the balustrade. Balancing himself on it, he makes his way towards Juliet.)

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But thou love me, let them find me here.
My life were better ended than I want of thy love.
I am no pilot. Yet wert thou far as the farthest sea,
I would adventure for such merchandise.

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Thou know'st the mask of night is on my face,
Else would a maiden blush bepaint my cheek
For that which thou hast heard me speak tonight.
Fain would I dwell on form. Fain, fain deny
What I have spoke. But farewell compliment!
Dost thou love me? I know thou wild say "ay".
And I will take thy word. Yet if thou swear'st thou mayst prove false.

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Lady, by blessed moon I vow,
That tips with silver all these fruit-tree tops-

(Juliet waves at the air, before leaning over towards Romeo.)

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O, swear not by the moon, th'inconstant moon.
That monthly changes in her circle orb, lest that thy love prove likewise variable.

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Then what shall I swear by?

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Do not swear at all.
Or, if thou wilt, swear by thy gracious self,
Which is the god of my idolatry, and I'll believe thee.

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Romeo's Letter

Falling in love with a member of enemy family...poor Romeo and Juliet. And the love between the two is only growing. -Lanier

Romeo and Juliet have confessed their love for each other. Ah... the sweet pains of absent love... Have you felt their sting, (Character Name)?
Oh! I must inform you, there have been rumors about monsters appearing on the outskirts of Verona. Aiding our fair Romeo and Juliet is of paramount import, but be ever vigilant against foul creatures, (Character Name).

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 2 Scene 2

Location: Laurence's abbey

(You are discussing with the priest Laurence as Romeo comes in.)

Good morrow, Father.

Benedicite. What early tongue so sweet saluteth me? Young son, it argues a distempered head, so soon to bud good morrow to thy bed.

That is true. I have been feasting with mine enemy, where on a sudden one hath wounded me, that's by me wounded.
Both our remedies within thy help and holy physic lies.

Be plain, good son, and homely in thy drift. Riddling confession find but riddling shrift.

Father! Then plainly know my heart's dear love is set on the fair daughter of rich Capulet. As mine on hers, so hers is set on mine.
And all combined, save what thou must combine by holy marriage.

Holy Saint Francis, what a change is here! Young men's love lies not truly in their hearts, but in their eyes.

I pray thee chide not. She whom I love now doth grace for grace and love for love allow.

If so... come, young waverer. In one respect I'll thy assistant be, for this alliance may so happy prove to turn your households' rancor to pure love.

'Tis so! Oh, let us hence. I stand on sudden haste.

Wisely and slow. They stumble that run fast. Foul devils of the night prey upon such fervor. One so blinded by love could fall to beasts in a blink.

What then to be done?

In writing profess your heart. Good (Character Name) shall bring it before thy love. Is this entreat fair?

(Character Name)
Indeed, Father. In me faith is secure.

(Just as Lanier warned you, you encounter monsters in the outskirts of Verona; skeletons with black bones. After you defeat them and move onwards to your destination, however, something comes out of hiding; a giant creature with electricity flowing on one of its arms. On its gauntlet, there lies the symbol of the guardians of Avon.)

> On-Screen Text: The one who helps the sinner...


Romeo and Juliet's Love

You have safely delivered Romeo's Letter. But the appearance of monsters is disquieting, to say the least. -Lanier

So, you've delivered Romeo's letter to Juliet. Such passion moves my very soul!
But, we have other concerns. The beasts haranguing the outskirts of Verona... I fear that the shadows of tragedy may fall over all of Verona, before the curtain falls on Act 2.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 2 Scene 3

Location: Capulet Mansion

(Juliet, accompanied by you, run up to Lord Capulet.)

Father! Away to the chapel I am, for solemn confession to Friar Laurence.

Nay, child, Verona is beset with all manner of vermin. Monstrosities of twisted humours are heard afoot. Stay yourself, and avail upon the morrow.

Such trifles haunt me not, Father! (Character Name) will bear me hither unmolested.

Is it so, (Character Name)? Then my sufferings are allayed. See our Juliet safe.

(Character Name)
Of course, my lord.

Location: Outskirts of Verona

(Character Name)
Fair Juliet, we come upon the church swiftly. Go hither whilst I attend to matters unseemly.

Be safe, I pray!

(You defeat the creatures in the way. Once they are gone, Shakespeare appears to you, applauding.)

What trouble I almost faced, my dear (Character Name). The gods must be using thee as a bait to lure me out. Do be wary of Bran, who chases me even now. It is the guardian of Avon, one of colossal proportion.
Now that I have revealed myself, Bran shall be close at hand. I implore thee, do bear assistance to Romeo and Juliet.
Ah! The two lovers' wedding ceremony commences. Hasten thy feet to the abbey. I pray for thy health until our paths cross again.

(Shakespeare disappears in a flash of golden light.)

Location: Laurence's abbey

(Romeo and Juliet stand in front of the church's altar, Laurence himself behind it. You watch by.)

Friar Laurence
Now, with a holy kiss, swear to each other you will love and protect each other until death.
This love that the two of you confessed, will be fixed by His grace and may He pour down his blessings on you.

(The marriage is sealed with the two lovers kissing.)


Romeo and Juliet, Act 3

A New Story

A new tale of Romeo and Juliet is about to start. Please, let me know what happens. -Lanier

Do you recall the events of Act 2, Scene 3? After confessing their love, sweet Romeo and Juliet were joined in marriage. And now, it seems a new story is being written.
Is that disappointment in your manner?

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 3 Scene 1

Location: Verona Square

(Members of the Capulet clan, including Tybalt, watch by as Mercutio and other montagues discuss about. The Capulets walk over to them.)

Gentlemen, good e'en. A word with one of you.

And but one word with one of us? Couple it with something. Make it a word and a blow.

You shall find me apt enough to that, sir, an you will give me occasion.

Could you not take some occasion without giving?

Mercutio, thou consort'st with Romeo...

Consort? What, dost thou make us minstrels? An thou make minstrels of us, look to hear nothing but discords.

(Mercutio stands up, and unsheathes his Rapier.)

Here's my fiddlestick. Here's that shall make you dance.

(Romeo walks by.)

Mercutio. Well, peace be with you, sur. Here comes my man.

(Tybalt walks up to Romeo, addressing him.)

Romeo, the love I bear thee can afford no better term than this: thou art a villain. You have humiliated us yesterday at the feast...

Tybalt, the reason that I have to love thee doth much excuse the appertaining rage to such greeting. Villain am I none.

(Tybalt unsheathes his Rapier.)

Boy, this shall not excuse the injuries that thou hast done me. Therefore turn and draw.

I do protest I never injured three. But I love thee better than thou canst devise, till thou shalt know the reason of my love.
And so, good Capulet --which name I tender as dearly as my own,-- be satisfied.

Satisfaction come not, lest it be of my blade!

(Mercutio comes in-between the two of them.)

O, calm dishonourable, vile submission! He has no good will at all. Alla stoccata carries it away.

(The two men oppose each other, rapiers drawn and ready to fight.)

Good king of Cats, nothing but one of your nine lives, that I mean to make bold withal, and, as you shall use me hereafter, dry-beat the rest of the eight.

I am for you.

Generation 14 - Mercutio and Tybalt's Fight 01.png
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(Mercutio and Tybalt start fencing. None have a clear advantage; when one starts to get the advantage, the other reverses it. This goes on for a while, under the watch of other citizens, Montagues and Capulets, until Romeo intervenes.)

Generation 14 - Mercutio and Tybalt's Fight 06.png
Gentlemen, for shame!
Forbear this outrage.
Hold, Tybalt!
Generation 14 - Mercutio and Tybalt's Fight 07.png
Good Mercutio!

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(While Romeo is distracted, Tybalt readies his blade, and rushes forward, stabbing Mercutio. He falls to his knees, supported by Romeo.)

I am hurt.

What, are thou hurt?

Generation 14 - Mercutio and Tybalt's Fight 10.png
Ay, ay, a scratch, a scratch.
Marry, 'tis enough.

(Tybalt and the other Capulets leave.)

Courage, man.
The hurt cannot be much.

No, 'tis not as deep as a well nor so wide as a church-door,
But 'tis enough.
Ask for me tomorrow, and you shall find me a grave man.
Why the devil came you between us?
I was hurt under your arm.

I thought all for the best.
I... I thought all for the best...

Generation 14 - Mercutio and Tybalt's Fight 11.png
A plague o' both your houses!
They have made worms' meat of me. I have it, and soundly too. Your houses!

This gentleman, the Prince's near ally, my very friend, hath got his mortal hurt in my behalf...
O sweet Juliet, thy beauty hath made me effeminate, and in my temper softened valor's steel!
Alive in triumph-- and Mercutio slain! And fire-eyed fury be my conduct now.
Now, Tybalt.

(Romeo unsheathes his Rapier, catching up to the Capulets.)

Take the "villain" back again that late thou gavest me, for Mercutio's soul is but a little way above our heads, staying for thine to keep him company. Either thou or I, or both, must go with him.

(Tybalt unsheathes his rapier again.)

Thou, wretched boy, that didst consort him here shalt with him hence.

This shall determine that.

(The two men fight each other, until Tybalt lies dead.)

Servant to Montague
Romeo, away, be gone! The citizens are up, and Tybalt slain. Stand not amazed: the prince will doom thee death, if thou art taken: hence, be gone, away!

Oh, I am fortune's fool!

(Romeo leaves the scene.)


The Lord of Verona

The deaths of Mercutio and Tybalt have driven the lord of Verona into quite a fury.

In his blind rage, Romeo has slain the kin of his beloved. Perhaps Tybalt's ire from the masquerade was the progenitor of this tragedy.
In payment for the senseless deaths of Mercutio and Tybalt, the lord of Verona has banished Romeo. Your help is needed once more, dear (Character Name).

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 3 Scene 2

Location: Verona Outskirts

(You fight your way through monsters and find your way to Romeo's location, in Laurence's Abbey. A nurse walks up to the both of them.) c Ah sir! Ah sir! Well, death's the end of all.

Speakest thou of Juliet? How is it with her? Doth not she think me an old murtherer. Now I have stain'd the childhood of our joy with blood remov'd but little from her own?

O, she says nothing, sir, but weeps and weeps; and now falls on her bed, and then starts up, and Tybalt calls; and then on Romeo cries, and then down falls again.

As if that name did murther her; as that name's cursed hand murder'd her kinsman. Oh, in what vile part of this anatomy doth my name lodge? I may sack the hateful mansion.

Friar Laurence
What, rouse thee, man! Thy Juliet is alive. Thou slew'st Tybalt. The law that threatened death becomes thy friend and turns it to exile. A pack of blessings light upon thy back.

O, tell me, Friar, tell me, what course this vile anatomy charts...

Friar Laurence
Ascend her chamber, hence and comfort her.

Here, sir, a ring she bid me give you, sir.
My lord, my lady await you there. I shall tell her you will come.
Hie you, make haste, for it grows very late.


Juliet's Love

Juliet decided to forgive Romeo, and love him still. Such devotion... -Lanier

Juliet's ring represents her love and support twice over, how she delivered it to her despairing Romeo. Her strength and wisdom is established.
Romeo and Juliet... The time has come.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 3 Scene 3

Location: Juliet's Chambers

Wilt thou be gone? It is not yet near day: It was the nightingale, and not the lark, that pierced the fearful hollow of thine ear.

It was the lark, the herald of the morn, no nightingale: look, love, what envious streaks do lace the severing clouds in yonder east.

Yon light is not day-light. I know it, I.
It is some meteor that the sun exhales, to be to thee this night a torch-bearer, and light thee on thy way to Mantua: Therefore stay yet: thou need'st not to be gone.

Let me be ta'en, let me be put to death: I am content, so thou wilt have it so. I'll say yon grey is not the morning's eye, tis but the pale reflex of Cynthia's brow.
Come, death, and welcome! Juliet wills it so. How is't, my soul? Let's talk; it is not day.

It is, it is; hie hence, be gone, away! O, now be gone: more light and light it grows.

More light and light; more dark and dark our woes!

Generation 14 - Romeo and Juliet's Parting.png
(Regretfully, the two lovers separate, and Romeo leaves.)

Location: Capulet Mansion

> On-Screen Text (Lord Capulet): Things have fallen out, sir, so unluckily, that we have had no time to move our daughter. 'Tis very late, she'll not come down to-night.

> On-Screen Text (Count Paris): These times of woe afford no time to woo. Good night. Commend me to your daughter.

> On-Screen Text (Lord Capulet): Sir Paris, I could sense your sincerity. O' Thursday let it be: o' Thursday, she shall be married to this noble earl. I think she will be ruled in all respects by me.

> On-Screen Text (Count Paris): Haha. My lord, I would that Thursday were tomorrow!

> On-Screen Text (Lord Capulet): Well get you get. O'Thursday be it, then. Juliet shall prepare against this wedding day. Farewell, my lord.

> On-Screen Text (Count Paris): Yes. I shall prepare for the wedding, and find my bride beside me come Thursday.

> On-Screen Text (Count Paris): Afore me, it is so very very late. That we may call it early by-and-by. Good night.

Location: Juliet's Room

(Lord and Lady Capulet are speaking with Juliet.)

Lady Capulet
We will have vengeance for it, fear thou not: then weep no more. I'll send to one in Mantua.
Where that same banish'd runagate doth live. Shall give him an unaccustom'd dram, that he shall soon keep Tybalt company: and then, I hope, thou wilt be satisfied.

No! I am merely weeping, for I cannot bear the grief.

Lady Capulet
To remove such grief, I'll tell thee joyful tidings, girl.
Well, well, thou hast a careful fat her, child; one who, to put thee from thy heaviness, hath sorted out a sudden day of joy.
Marry, my child, early next Thursday morn, the gallant,, young and noble gentleman, the County Paris, at Saint Peter's Church, shall happily make thee there a joyful bride.

He shall not make me there a joyful bride. I wonder at this haste; that I must wed ere he, that should be husband, comes to woo.
I will not marry yet: and when I do, I swear, it shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate, rather than Paris. These are news indeed!

How now, how now, chop-logic! What is this?

Father! My heart is bared under such burdens.

(Juliet kneels, rubbing her hands together.)

Good father, I beseech you on my knees, hear me with patience but to speak a word.

Disobedient wretch! Wife, we scarce thought us blest that God had lent us but this only child; but now I see this one is one too much.

Father, stay your fury!

Hang thee, young baggage! I tell thee what: get thee to church o' Thursday, or never after look me in the face: speak not, reply not, do not answer me.

(Juliet's parents leave.)

O God! How shall this be prevented? How wife to Paris be, when my true husband's heart still beats upon this earth!
I'll to the friar, to know his remedy: If all else fail, myself have power to die.


Romeo and Juliet, Act 4

Juliet's Concern

Juliet is deeply troubled by her upcoming marriage with Count Paris. -Lanier

Fair Juliet is forced into nuptials with Paris by her father, and Romeo is banished to Mantua. Whatever shall Juliet do now? You must keep vigil.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 4 Scene 1

Location: Friar Laurence's Cell

(Escorting Juliet, you accompany her to see Friar Laurence.)

O shut the door! And when thou hast done so, come weep with me: past hope, past cute, past help!

Friar Laurence
Ah, Juliet, I already know thy grief; it strains me past the compass of my wits: I hear thou must, and nothing may prorogue it, on Thursday next be married to this County.

Unless thou tell me how I may prevent it: O, bid me leap, rather than marry Paris, from off the battlements of yonder tower.

Friar Laurence
Hold, daughter: I do spy a kind of hope.

Things that, to hear them told, have made me tremble; and I will do it without fear or doubt, to live an unstain'd wife to my sweet love.

Friar Laurence
This plan calls forth a certain drought, from the root of Verona Herbs, numbering 4.
Dear (Character Name), is this amenable to thee?

(Character Name)
Yes, I shall collect them.

(You retrieve the herbs from Verona's outskirts and return to the Friar, who uses them to make a brew.)

Friar Laurence
'Tis a potion made from Verona Herbs. Dost thou have the courage to do this? Make thy decisive. Do not hesitate.

(Juliet gives the Friar a curt bow.)

O holy father, courage I have plenty.

Friar Laurence
If thou dar'st, I'll give thee remedy.

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Friar Laurence
Hold, then; go home, be merry, give consent to marry Paris.

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Friar Laurence
Take thou this vial, being then in bed, no warmth, no breath, shall testify thou livest.

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Friar Laurence
And in this borrow'd likeness of shrunk death thou shalt continue two and forty hours, and then awake as from a pleasant sleep. Thou shalt be borne to that same ancient vault where all the kindred of the Capulets lie.

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Friar Laurence
In the mean time, against thou shalt awake, shall Romeo by my letters know our drift, and hither shall he come: and he and I will watch thy waking, and that very night shall Romeo bear thee hence to Mantua.

Give me, give me! O, tell not me of fear!

Friar Laurence
Hold; get you gone, be strong and prosperous.
Dear (Character Name), make all haste to Romeo in Mantua with this letter.

(Character Name)
I shall away once Juliet is borne hence.

Friar Laurence
Juliet, to your kin, fly and comfort with sweet tidings of marriage.

Farewell, dear father!


Juliet's Decision

Can the wedding be stopped with Friar Laurence's potion and Juliet's decision? -Lanier

Juliet has returned home, bearing the potion of Friar Laurence's design. She will undoubtedly carry out her plot. In this, love seems to hold great power. (Character Name), you must deliver the letter now.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 4 Scene 2

Location: Juliet's room

Where I have lean'd me to repent the sin of disobedient opposition to you and your behests, and am enjoyin'd by holy Laurence to fall prostrate here, and beg your pardon.
Pardon, I beseech you! Henceforward I am ever ruled by you.

Why, I am glad on't; this is well

Lady Capulet
We shall be short in our provision, 'tis now near night.

Tush, I will stir about, and all things shall be well, I warrant thee, wife.
Go thou to Juliet, help to deck up her; well, I will walk myself to County Paris, to prepare him up against to-morrow.

Ay, those attires are best: but, gentle nurse, I pray thee, leave me to myself to-night.
For I have need of many orisons to move the heavens to smile upon my state, which, well thou know'st, is cross, and full of sin.

Lady Capulet
What, are you busy, ho? Need you my help?

No, madam; we have cull'd such necessaries as are behoveful for our state to-morrow.
So please you, let me now be left alone, and let the nurse this night sit up with you.

Lady Capulet
Good night: get thee to bed, and rest; for thou hast need.

(Once the two are gone, Juliet walks up to her bed, taking out the potion.)

How if, when I am laid into the tomb, I wake before the time that Romeo come to redeem me? Shall I not, then, be stifled in the vault?
Nay, foul dreamings. Away, cruel doubt! Ere my Romeo comes, his eyes shall be my waking.
O my dear love, give me strength!

(Juliet drinks the potion, and then lays down on her bed.)

(Meanwhile, as you travel to Mantua to give Romeo the news, you spot Shakespeare being pursued by Bran.)

(You rush to defend him.)

(Character Name)
Run, Mr Shakespeare! I'll try to hold it off.

Very fortunate I was, meeting you, (Character Name). I'm sorry, but I'll leave it to you.

(Shakespeare Runs away. You try your best to stall Bran, but, unable to measure up to him, you get knocked out.)

> On-Screen Text (Bran): Weak...

(Bran walks away, leaving you passed out in the fields.)

> On-Screen Text (Bran): Shakespeare...

Location: Juliet's Room

Mistress! What, mistress! Juliet! Marry, and amen, how sound is she asleep! I must needs wake you; Madam, madam, madam!

(She notices Juliet isn't breathing.)

Lady! Alas, alas! Help, help! My lady's dead! Some aqua vitae, ho! My lord! My lady!

Lady Capulet
What noise is here?

In a joyful day like this, what is the matter?

She's dead, deceased! Ah, she's dead!

(The lord runs up to Juliet's side.)

Ha! Let me see her.
Out, alas! She's cold.
Death lies on her like an untimely frost upon the sweetest flower of all the field.

Lady Capulet
O woeful time! Ah...

(The lord falls to his knees beside Juliet's bed.)

Death, that hath ta'en her hence to make me wail, ties up my tongue, and will not let me speak.

(Sometime later, Friar Laurence and Count Paris look upon Juliet, alongside her parents and the nurse.)

Friar Laurence
In all her best array bear her to church.

Paris! Before Juliet marry you... Death hath lain with thy wife. Death is my son-in-law, my heir.

Have I thought long to see this morning's face... And doth it give me such a sight as this?

Friar Laurence
Peace, ho, for shame! Now heaven hath all, and all the better it is for the maid
Dry up your tears, bear this beautiful one to church. Every one prepare to follow this fair corpse unto her grave.

Ah, my lovely daughter! All things that we ordained festival, turn from their office to black funeral; our bridal flowers serve for a buried corpse,
Our wedding cheer to a sad burial feast, and all things change them to the contrary.


Romeo and Juliet

Romeo's Decision

Romeo has heard the rumor that Juliet is dead. -Lanier

Romeo has heard about Juliet. Surely, his heart is rent in twain.

Shadow Mission : Romeo & Juliet Act 5 Scene 1

Location: Apothecary in Mantua

(Romeo runs up to an apothecary after nightfall.)

What, ho! Apothecary!

Who calls so loud?

Hold, there is forty ducats. let me have a dram of poison.

Such mortal drugs I have, but Mantua's law is death to any he that utters them.

The world affords no law to make thee rich. Then be not poor, but break it, and take this.

My poverty but not my will consents.

(Romeo paces, impatient, pushing the ducats at the apothecary.)

I pay thy poverty and not thy will.

For a dram of such fatal tiding, 4 roots of Mantua Herb must be forsaken.

So be it. In this precious need, for fair Juliet, I will retrieve myself.

(Romeo gathers the required Mantua Poison Herbs and returns to the apothecary.)

(While all of this transpires, you finally wake up in the outskirts of Verona.)

Romeo and Juliet

Must the tragedy play out so? Poor Count Paris... -Lanier

Paris and his unrequited love for Juliet... His heart breaks now that hers beats no more. (Character Name), you must bring this to a close.

Shadow Mission: Romeo & Juliet Act 5 Scene 2

Location: Tomb Entrance

(Paris stands in front of the mausoleum, gesturing wildly. The following days seem to have been rough on him; his hair is disheveled, and he rambles out loud.)

Mad Paris
Juliet... Juliet... Sweet flower... With flowers thy bridal bed I strew...

(In the distance, Romeo approaches the Mausoleum.)

Mad Paris
What cursed foot wanders this way to-night, to cross my obsequies and true love's rite?
This is that banish'd haughty Montague that murdere'd my love's cousin, with which grief, it is supposed, the fair creature died.

(Paris unsheathes his Rapier.)

Mad Paris
And here is come to do some villainous shame to the dead bodies.

(Paris rushes at Romeo, who defends himself.)

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O my love! Death hath had no power yet upon thy beauty.

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Lips, O you the doors of breath
Seal with a righteous kiss a dateless bargain to engrossing death.

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Come, bitter conduct, come, unsavoury guide.
Here's to my love!

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O Romeo. You dead, whilst still I live?

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Yet you are still warm...

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Poison, I see, hath been his timeless end. O churl, drunk all, and left no friendly drop to help me after? I shall kiss thy lips. Haply some poison yet doth hang on them, to make me die with a restorative.

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O happy dagger, this is thy sheath.

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There, rust and let me die.

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(When you enter the mausoleum, both Romeo and Juliet already lie dead.)

Act 5 has come to an end. So concludes this story. (Character Name)... Though our tale of love ends in tragedy...
Is this not a face of love all should see?

(Bran Appears.)

(Character Name), I care not what happens to me anymore.
Please... Help us protect the play from Bran.

(He hands you the playscript, then disappears. You face Bran, and this time emerge victorious.)

(Lanier appears.)

Ah, (Character Name), I am relieved to see you unharmed. We must be leaving. Hurry, follow me.

(You both leave the Globe Theater.)


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...The destruction of Bran... Of the four guardians, the second light hath been snuffed.
Thou hast played perfectly the role I had prepared for thee once again.
The love-struck, tragic couple... This play could be completed only with their blood.
I dedicate this piece to (Character Name).
If not for thee, perhaps neither Romeo nor Juliet would have suffered so... ...Hahaha.

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