Who is the courageous captain of compliments?

Who is the courageous captain of compliments?

Why, what is Tybalt? Why, what’s Tybalt’s story? More than Prince of Cats. Oh, he’s the courageous captain of compliments.

What does Mercutio mean by Prince of Cats?

House of Capulet Tybalt is angered by the insult of Romeo and Benvolio’s uninvited presence at the ball in the Capulets’ home. Mercutio repeatedly calls Tybalt “Prince of Cats” referring to Tybalt’s expertise with the sword, as he is agile and fast, but also it is an insult.

What does Tybalt’s message say?

Tybalt sends the letter to challenge Romeo to a duel because he is angry that Romeo crashed the party. (He’s a saucy princox). What warning does the nurse give Romeo? She warns him that Paris is also trying to marry Juliet.

What does Romeo mean when he says why then is my pump well flowered?

Romeo. Romeo’s shoes, his pumps, are decorated with small perforations called pinking. And since pink means flower, one could say that his pumps are well flowered. Mercutio gets the sexual innuendo – Romeo’s “pump” is well flowered because he has used it to de-flower many a young maiden.

Is Tybalt courageous?

Why, what is Tybalt? More than Prince of Cats. O, he’s the courageous captain of compliments: he fights as you sing pricksong, keeps time, distance and proportion.

Is Tybalt a prince?

Tybalt is a character in William Shakespeare’s play Romeo and Juliet. He is the son of Lady Capulet’s brother, Juliet’s short-tempered first cousin, and Romeo’s rival….

Romeo and Tybalt (painted by Albert, Prince Consort c. 1840–1845)
Created by William Shakespeare
In-universe information
Family Capulets (cousin)

What does Mercutio mean when he says that Romeo is already dead?

why does Mercutio say Romeo is already dead? mercutio says that Romeo is already dead because Tybalt is the Prince of Cats and he is very strong; he said he was struck by cupid’s arrow. You just studied 5 terms!

What does the very butcher of a silk button mean?

Mercutio mocks Tybalt by calling him “the very butcher of a silk button.” This is a reference to the most famous fencer of Shakespeare’s day who boasted that he could stab his opponent in whichever shirt button he chose.