Quiz On Romeo And Juliet-Act 3

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Quiz On Romeo And Juliet-Act 3 - Quiz

For those of you who would like to test your knowledge of Romeo and Juliet Act 3, this is the quiz for you. It’s the introductory part of the book. If you are prepared to test your knowledge, try it out. The quiz contains various questions that will deepen your interest in this classical play. If you like the quiz, share it with your friends and loved ones. All the best!


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 

    Who says:"By my head, here comes the Capulets."?

    • A.

      Benvolio

    • B.

      Mercutio

    • C.

      Romeo

    • D.

      Juliet

    • E.

      Tybalt

    Correct Answer
    A. Benvolio
    Explanation
    Benvolio says, "By my head, here comes the Capulets." This statement suggests that Benvolio is aware of the arrival of the Capulets, indicating his observant nature. Benvolio is a peace-loving character in Shakespeare's play "Romeo and Juliet" and often tries to prevent conflicts. His knowledge of the Capulets' arrival further emphasizes his role as a mediator and his desire to maintain peace between the feuding families.

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  • 2. 

    What is the literary term for this quote- "Then window let day in and let life out."

    • A.

      Paradox

    • B.

      Metaphor

    • C.

      Simile

    • D.

      Hyperbole

    Correct Answer
    A. Paradox
    Explanation
    The given quote, "Then window let day in and let life out," presents a contradictory situation where the window is described as both allowing day in and life out. This contradiction creates a paradox, which is a literary term used to describe a statement or situation that seems contradictory or absurd but may reveal a deeper truth. Therefore, the correct answer is paradox.

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  • 3. 

    Who is Romeo in love with at the beginning of the play?

    • A.

      Rosaline

    • B.

      Maria

    • C.

      Natasha

    • D.

      Julie

    Correct Answer
    A. Rosaline
    Explanation
    At the beginning of the play, Romeo is in love with Rosaline. This is evident from his melancholic and lovesick behavior, as he pines for Rosaline's love despite her not returning his affections. Romeo's infatuation with Rosaline sets the stage for the subsequent events in the play, as his love for Juliet blossoms and becomes the central focus of the story.

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  • 4. 

    Who says:"By my heel, I care not."?

    • A.

      Mercutio

    • B.

      Benvolio

    • C.

      Tybalt

    • D.

      Romeo

    • E.

      Juliet

    Correct Answer
    A. Mercutio
    Explanation
    Mercutio is the character who says "By my heel, I care not." This line is spoken by Mercutio in William Shakespeare's play Romeo and Juliet. Mercutio is a close friend of Romeo and known for his quick wit and sarcastic nature. In this particular scene, Mercutio is involved in a heated argument with Tybalt, Juliet's cousin. Mercutio's response of "By my heel, I care not" demonstrates his fearless and carefree attitude, indicating that he is not afraid of Tybalt's threats or the consequences of their conflict.

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  • 5. 

    Romeo and his friends know that Mercutio is injured.

    • A.

      True

    • B.

      False

    Correct Answer
    B. False
    Explanation
    The statement says that Romeo and his friends know that Mercutio is injured. However, this statement is false because in the play "Romeo and Juliet," Romeo and his friends are not aware of Mercutio's injury until after it happens. Therefore, the correct answer is false.

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  • 6. 

    Who said:"There lies that Tybalt."?

    • A.

      Romeo

    • B.

      Mercutio

    • C.

      Benvolio

    • D.

      Prince

    • E.

      Lady Capulet

    Correct Answer
    C. Benvolio
    Explanation
    Benvolio said, "There lies that Tybalt." This statement suggests that Benvolio is referring to Tybalt's dead body. This quote is from the play "Romeo and Juliet" by William Shakespeare, after the duel between Romeo and Tybalt. Benvolio is Romeo's cousin and a peace-loving character who tries to diffuse conflicts. In this scene, Benvolio is expressing his sorrow and shock at Tybalt's death, emphasizing the tragic consequences of the ongoing feud between the Capulets and the Montagues.

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  • 7. 

    How does Juliet find out that Romeo killed Tybalt?

    • A.

      From rumor

    • B.

      From the Nurse

    • C.

      From Friar Laurence

    • D.

      From Lady Capulet

    Correct Answer
    B. From the Nurse
    Explanation
    Juliet finds out that Romeo killed Tybalt from the Nurse. The Nurse is the one who delivers the news to Juliet, revealing the truth about Tybalt's death and Romeo's involvement. The Nurse's role as Juliet's confidante and messenger makes her the source of this information for Juliet.

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  • 8. 

    Who says:"What less than doomsday is the Prince's doom?"

    • A.

      Friar Laurence

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      Nurse

    • D.

      Lady Capulet

    • E.

      Romeo

    Correct Answer
    E. Romeo
    Explanation
    Romeo says, "What less than doomsday is the Prince's doom?" This line is spoken by Romeo in Act 3, Scene 3 of Shakespeare's play Romeo and Juliet. Romeo is referring to the punishment that the Prince has given him for killing Tybalt, which is banishment from Verona. He sees this punishment as worse than death itself, hence the reference to "doomsday." This line reflects Romeo's despair and his belief that life without Juliet is unbearable.

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  • 9. 

    How does Romeo find out he is banished?

    • A.

      From Montague

    • B.

      From Lady Montague

    • C.

      Rumor

    • D.

      From Friar Laurence

    • E.

      From Juliet

    Correct Answer
    D. From Friar Laurence
    Explanation
    Romeo finds out he is banished from Friar Laurence. The Friar informs Romeo about the Prince's decision to banish him after killing Tybalt. Friar Laurence also advises Romeo to leave Verona and hide in Mantua until the situation calms down.

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  • 10. 

    Who takes the dagger away from Romeo, when he is about to kill himself?

    • A.

      Friar Laurence

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      He doesn't try to kill himself

    • D.

      Nurse

    • E.

      Juliet

    Correct Answer
    D. Nurse
    Explanation
    In the play "Romeo and Juliet" by William Shakespeare, when Romeo is about to kill himself with a dagger after believing that Juliet is dead, the Nurse takes the dagger away from him. She does this in order to prevent him from harming himself and to try to find a solution to the tragic situation.

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  • 11. 

    Who says:"Do so, and bid my sweet prepare to chide."

    • A.

      Romeo

    • B.

      Nurse

    • C.

      Friar

    • D.

      Benvolio

    • E.

      Mercutio

    Correct Answer
    A. Romeo
    Explanation
    In this quote, Romeo is speaking to someone and instructing them to do something, and also mentions his "sweet" who will be prepared to chide. This suggests that Romeo is talking to someone close to him, someone who knows about his romantic relationship and can communicate with his "sweet" (most likely Juliet). Based on the given options, the most logical choice is Romeo himself, as he is the one involved in the romantic relationship and would be speaking to someone about it.

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  • 12. 

    Who says: "For thou wilt lie upon the wings of night Whiter than new snow upon a raven's back."

    • A.

      Romeo

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      Lady Capulet

    • D.

      Paris

    Correct Answer
    B. Juliet
    Explanation
    In this quote, Juliet is speaking. She is expressing her love for Romeo and describing how pure and beautiful he appears to her. She compares him to the wings of night, which are white like new snow on a raven's back. This quote showcases Juliet's poetic nature and her deep affection for Romeo.

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  • 13. 

    Who says: "Can heaven be so envious? And thou and Romeo press one heavy bier!"

    • A.

      Juliet

    • B.

      Lord Capulet

    • C.

      Nurse

    • D.

      Romeo

    Correct Answer
    A. Juliet
    Explanation
    In this quote, Juliet expresses her disbelief and sadness at the fact that both she and Romeo are facing such a tragic fate. She wonders if heaven could be so jealous of their love that it would cause them to die together. This shows Juliet's deep love for Romeo and her desperation at the thought of losing him.

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  • 14. 

    Who provokes Mercutio by implying, "Mercutio thou consortest with Romeo."

    • A.

      Tybalt

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      Benvolio

    • D.

      Romeo

    Correct Answer
    A. Tybalt
    Explanation
    Tybalt provokes Mercutio by implying that Mercutio associates with Romeo. This implies that Tybalt is trying to provoke Mercutio by insinuating that he is associating with someone who is seen as an enemy by Tybalt and his family. This provocation ultimately leads to a heated confrontation between Tybalt and Mercutio, resulting in Mercutio's death.

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  • 15. 

    Who says: "I pray thee, good mercutio, lets retire. This day is hot, the capels are abroad."

    • A.

      Tybalt

    • B.

      Romeo

    • C.

      Benvolio

    • D.

      Juliet

    Correct Answer
    C. Benvolio
    Explanation
    In this quote, Benvolio is the one who says, "I pray thee, good Mercutio, let's retire. This day is hot, the Capels are abroad." Benvolio is asking Mercutio to leave the area because it is a hot day and the Capulet family is out and about. Benvolio is known for being a peace-loving character and tries to avoid conflict, so it makes sense for him to suggest leaving to avoid any potential trouble with the Capulets.

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  • 16. 

    Who says: "A plague a' both houses! I am sped. Ay, ay, a scratch, a scratch. Marry, 'tis enough."

    • A.

      Romeo

    • B.

      Mercutio

    • C.

      Tybalt

    • D.

      Nurse

    Correct Answer
    B. Mercutio
    Explanation
    In this quote, the character is expressing frustration and anger towards both houses, referring to the ongoing feud between the Capulets and the Montagues. The mention of being "sped" suggests that the character has been fatally wounded, while the comment about a scratch implies that the injury may not seem severe at first but is actually enough to cause death. This quote is spoken by Mercutio, a close friend of Romeo, in Shakespeare's play "Romeo and Juliet."

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  • 17. 

    Who says: "Hath been my cousin. O sweet Juliet, Thy beauty hath made me effeminate And in my temper soft'ned valor's steel! "

    • A.

      Tybalt

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      Romeo

    • D.

      Mercutio

    Correct Answer
    A. Tybalt
    Explanation
    Tybalt says this line in the play Romeo and Juliet. He is expressing his frustration and anger towards Romeo, whom he sees as weak and effeminate because of his love for Juliet. Tybalt believes that Romeo's love for Juliet has made him lose his courage and strength, causing his "valor's steel" to become softened. This line highlights Tybalt's disdain for Romeo and his belief in the importance of masculine strength and honor.

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  • 18. 

    What is the literary term for this quote? - "Come, civil night, Thou sober suited matron all in black, And learn me how to lose a winning match, Played for a pair of stainless maidenhoods."

    • A.

      Personification

    • B.

      Metaphor

    • C.

      Alliteration

    • D.

      Allegory

    Correct Answer
    A. Personification
    Explanation
    The correct answer is personification because the quote attributes human qualities to the night by describing it as a "sober suited matron all in black" and asking it to "learn me how to lose a winning match." This personification gives the night the ability to teach and emphasizes its serious and somber nature.

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  • 19. 

    Who says, "Therefore have done. Some grief shows much love; But much grief shows still some want of wit."

    • A.

      Nurse

    • B.

      Lady Capulet

    • C.

      Paris

    • D.

      Juliet

    Correct Answer
    B. Lady Capulet
    Explanation
    Lady Capulet says, "Therefore have done. Some grief shows much love; But much grief shows still some want of wit." This quote implies that Lady Capulet believes that showing some grief is a sign of love, but showing excessive grief indicates a lack of intelligence. Lady Capulet is expressing her opinion on the appropriate way to mourn and suggesting that Juliet should not be overly distraught over the death of Tybalt.

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  • 20. 

    Who says: "Then, window, let day in, and let life out."

    • A.

      Juliet

    • B.

      Paris

    • C.

      Romeo

    • D.

      Lady Capulet

    Correct Answer
    A. Juliet
    Explanation
    The line "Then, window, let day in, and let life out" is said by Juliet Capulet in William Shakespeare's play, "Romeo and Juliet." This famous line comes from Act 3, Scene 3, where Juliet is contemplating the unfortunate circumstances of her marriage to Romeo and her impending forced marriage to Paris. Juliet is deeply in love with Romeo, but their families' long-standing feud creates significant obstacles for their relationship. After sharing a passionate night with Romeo, Juliet finds herself facing the harsh reality of having to marry Paris, which her family has arranged. She expresses her despair and desperation in this poignant line, symbolically asking the window to let the day begin and her life, or more specifically her freedom, end. This powerful monologue encapsulates Juliet's sense of hopelessness and frustration, as well as her determination to take control of her destiny, which ultimately leads to the tragic outcome of the play.

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  • 21. 

    Who has this question, "How should they, when <that> wise men have no eyes?

    • A.

      Romeo

    • B.

      Juliet

    • C.

      Lady Capulet

    • D.

      Friar

    Correct Answer
    A. Romeo
    Explanation
    The question is a quote from Romeo and Juliet, where Romeo is expressing his frustration that wise men are unable to see the love between him and Juliet. Therefore, the correct answer is Romeo as he is the one who says this line.

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