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#23 - gameofpwned (08/27/2013) [-]
Fun fact: "Wherefore art though Romeo?" doesn't actually mean "Where are you, Romeo?" Juliet is actually asking "Why are you Romeo?" as in, why are you from this family that I'm supposed to hate.

So I guess it outta be more along the lines of "lol y u an east side ***** romeo."
#58 to #23 - anonymous (08/27/2013) [-]
Anyone who paid attention in 9th grade English would know that
#63 to #58 - gameofpwned (08/27/2013) [-]
Indeed. Except most people didn't pay attention in 9th grade English class.
Indeed. Except most people didn't pay attention in 9th grade English class.
User avatar #45 to #23 - saxong (08/27/2013) [-]
Beat me to it, thanks
User avatar #38 to #23 - toxicchameleon (08/27/2013) [-]
I thought Montague was the house name. If she was asking why he was of the opposing faction, would she not question his house name of Montague rather than his personal name of Romeo? If i've made some sort of mistake, please forgive my ignorance.
User avatar #70 to #38 - fukkendragonite (08/27/2013) [-]
Less "Why are you Romeo?" and more "Of all the people to fall in love with, why the **** did it have to be Romeo?"

So she's calling out asking "Why do you have to be who you are? Why couldn't you be someone else?"
#44 to #38 - flyslasher (08/27/2013) [-]
She basically says "Romeo( my love ), why are you Romeo( of the Montague house )?"

She looks at two different Romeo's in that sentence and is distressed by the fact that she has to make them the same person.
User avatar #29 to #23 - octaviano ONLINE (08/27/2013) [-]
"Why are you my sister?" would be in a silmiar context.
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