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III.v

Visual Art

Sir Frank Dicksee, “Romeo and Juliet” (1884)

Richard Dadd, Sketch for the Passions. Love (1853)

Ford Madox Brown, Romeo and Juliet (1867)

Francesco Hayez, The Last Kiss of Romeo and Juliet (1823)

Photography

Annie Leibovitz, “The Stolen Moment” (Vogue Magazine 2008)

Annie Leibovitz, “The Stolen Moment” (Vogue Magazine 2008)
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Annie Leibovitz, “The Harsh Truth” (2008 for Vogue Magazine)

This is not necessarily a representation of III.v, but it could be seen as a symbolic representation of the relationship between Juliet and the Nurse in this scene.

Annie Leibovitz, “The Harsh Truth” (2008 for Vogue Magazine)

Musical Theater

“Le Chant de l’Allouette” (“The Song of the Lark”) from the musical Romeo et Juliette: de la Haine à l’Amour (Romeo and Juliet: From Hate to Love) composed and written by Gérard Presgurvic (2001).

“Demain” (“Tomorrow”) from the musical Romeo et Juliette: de la Haine à l’Amour (Romeo and Juliet: From Hate to Love) composed and written by Gérard Presgurvic (2001). This is a combination of III.v and IV.ii when Capulet says Juliet will marry Paris “tomorrow.”

Dance

Film

Shakespeare: The Animated Tales – Romeo and Juliet (dir. Efim Gamburg).Watch 15:00-17:20

Alan Rakoff (dir.), BBC – The Complete Dramatic Works of William Shakespeare: Romeo and Juliet (1978)

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