Young men fall in and out of love constantly resulting in broken hearts or in Romeo's case without a heartbeat at all. Romeo Montegue is an over-dramatic young man, who is not anxious or frightened to reveal his feelings, which demonstrates his navety. Romeo follows love whether it goes to the bottom of the ocean floor or his worst enemies' mansion. Consequences' is a foreign word to Romeo. Real life is also foreign. Romeo is imaginative, believes love will cure everything in its path, and "loves light wings-(Act 2, scene two, line 66) had brought him to his true love; Juliet. Despite his impracticality, the ladies adore him because of his romantic language. Navety, impracticality, and romance are Romeo Montegue traits in "Romeo and Juliet-.
Young lovers say whatever they can to counteract a broken heart. Romeo's poetic romance towards Juliet keeps her very much satisfied, which prevents Romeo's heart from breaking twice. It is evident that Romeo falls in love at first sight at the Capulets party "for [he] ne'er saw true beauty till [that] night- (Act 1, scene 5, line 53). He knew he was in love and offered his love with " [his] unworthiest hand-(Act 1, scene one, line 93). Romeo neglects the fact that he and Juliet cannot be together like a normal couple could be because of their families' feud. He trespasses into the Capulets mansion to meet again with his precious Juliet. He poetically describes Juliet's eyes to be "the two fairest stars in all the heaven-(Act 2, scene two, line 15). He also says.
Her cheeks would shame those stars, As daylight doth a lamp; her eyes in heaven/ Would through the airy region stream so bright/ That birds would sing and think it were not night. (Act 2, scene one, lines 19-22).
Romeo treats Juliet as if she were more precious than anything she is a "winged messenger of heaven-(Act 2, scene one, line 28) and Romeo was brought to her by "loves light wings-(Act 2, scene two, line 66).