How did Romeo and Juliet die?
Romeo plummets into the tomb carrying Paris’s body. He finds Juliet lying calmly, and ponders how she can still see so beautiful—as in the event that she was not dead at all. Romeo talks to Juliet of his deliberate to spend endlessness with her, depicting himself as shaking “the burden of unpropitious stars / From this world-wearied flesh”. He kisses Juliet, drinks the harm, kisses Juliet once more, and kicks the bucket.
Fair at that point, Monk Lawrence enters the churchyard. He experiences Balthasar, who tells him that Romeo is within the tomb. Balthasar says that he fell snoozing and imagined that Romeo battled with and slaughtered somebody. Disturbed, the minister enters the tomb, where he finds Paris’s body and after that Romeo’s. As the minister takes within the wicked scene, Juliet wakes.
Juliet inquires the monk where her spouse is. Hearing a commotion that he accepts is the coming of the observe, the monk rapidly answers that both Romeo and Paris are dead, which she must take off with him. Juliet denies to take off, and the minister, frightful that the observe is up and coming, exits without her. Juliet sees Romeo dead adjacent to her and deduces from the purge vial that he has intoxicated harm. Trusting she might pass on by the same harm, Juliet kisses his lips, but to no profit. Hearing the drawing closer observe, Juliet, unsheathes Romeo’s blade and, saying, “O happy dagger, / This is often thy sheath,” cuts herself. She passes on upon Romeo’s body.