| Quote #7
Hatred makes Tybalt's enemies appear as one-dimensional Montagues. He cannot see them as individual people or imagine them outside the context of the feud.
| Quote #8
Juliet is devastated when she learns that her "only love" (that would be Romeo) has "sprung from [her] only hate" (is the son of her family's only enemies, the Montagues). Romeo's response to the news that Juliet is a Capulet is pretty similar. He says "O dear account! My life is my foe's debt!" (1.5.8). As we know, Romeo and Juliet both go to great lengths to keep their romance from their parents because they believe their families won't approve of their love. What's more, the consequences of their secrecy are disastrous – Romeo and Juliet eventually kill themselves.
The thing is, we wonder if Romeo and Juliet overreact about how their parents would feel about their union. In an earlier passage, we heard Juliet's dad say that Romeo is a nice kid. Early on in the play, Capulet also says that he's too old too keep on feuding with the Montagues (1.2.1).
| Quote #9
Friar Laurence doesn't believe that Romeo's love for Juliet is authentic (especially since Romeo was "in love" with Rosaline about two seconds ago), but he agrees to marry them anyway. What gives? Well, the Friar believes that a marriage between a young Capulet and a young Montague might be able to put an end to the long standing family feud. Pretty conniving, don't you think?