Why does Tybalt start the fight?
Tybalt is seeking a fight with Romeo because he is a Montague and came to Juliet’s ball. As we learned in the prologue, there is a long-running feud between the Montagues and the Capulets. Tybalt, who Lord Capulet describes as “saucy,” has a fiery temper. He takes the feud very seriously.
Why does Tybalt want to fight Romeo *?
Romeo is mooning around, courting Juliet and Tybalt wants to put a stop to it. Eventually, he wants to fight Romeo because he thinks Romeo is teasing him about being his relative when they are not related as far as Tybalt knows. It is just another example of a poorly kept secret that leads to sorrow in this story.
Who does Tybalt challenge to a duel Why?
Tybalt challenges Romeo to a duel. The ostensible reason is that Tybalt is angered that Romeo crashed the Capulet party and flirted with Juliet. The real reason is that Tybalt is looking for an excuse to fight.
Why is Tybalt bad?
Tybalt fits the description of a villain. Not only does he pick a fight with the Montagues in Act 1, Scene 1 and vow revenge later in the play after Romeo has attended the Capulet party, but his “evilness” causes him to sword fight with Mercutio in a way that ultimately leads to Mercutio’s death.
Why does Tybalt call Romeo a villain?
Tybalt calls Romeo a “villain” because he is a Montague and a sworn enemy of the Capulets. Tybalt has nothing but contempt and hatred for Romeo, who snuck into his uncle’s ball. Once Tybalt overhears Romeo’s voice, he vows to get revenge and eventually challenges Romeo to a duel.
Why did Tybalt want to kill Romeo at the party?
Tybalt hates Romeo for going to the party since he was Montaque and Tybalt was Capulet. Tybalt wanted to ‘throw down’ with Romeo at the party but Lord Capulet basically told Tybalt not to fight him What is Tybalts nature? Tybalts nature is really really aggressive. All he wants to do is kill Romeo no matter what.
Why does Tybalt want to keep the feud alive?
Capulet does not much care about the feud, and it seems that he and his generation may be inclined to forget all about it. It is Tybalt, a young man, who is determined to keep the feud alive. Another striking feature of this scene is the insight it gives into the character of Capulet, which sheds light on his later treatment of Juliet.
How does Tybalt respond to Capulet’s request?
Capulet senses that Romeo is a well-intentioned person and asks Tybalt to ignore Romeo’s presence at the party. Instead, Tybalt answers with anger that he will not patiently tolerate Romeo’s presence at the Capulets’ party. When Lord Capulet insists that he do so, Tybalt answers: “this intrusion shall/Now seeming sweet convert to bitter gall.”
How does Tybalt express his hatred for the Montagues?
In Act I, Scene 1, Tybalt expresses his hatred for the Montagues when he confronts Romeo’s cousin Benvolio after a disagreement among Montague and Capulet servants. Tybalt says, What, drawn and talk of peace?