How does Shakespeare present Capulet as a good father?
Keeping this in consideration, what type of father is Capulet?
Capulet - The patriarch of the Capulet family, father of Juliet, husband of Lady Capulet, and enemy, for unexplained reasons, of Montague. He truly loves his daughter, though he is not well acquainted with Juliet's thoughts or feelings, and seems to think that what is best for her is a “good” match with Paris.
Likewise, how is Lord Capulet presented throughout the play? Throughout the course of the play Lord Capulet goes from calm reasoning to spontaneous anger to contrition. Lord Capulet is Juliet's father. In the beginning of the play, he is in a good mood. He is throwing a big party to show his beautiful daughter off, though he tells Paris she is too young to marry at fourteen.
In respect to this, why are the Capulets good parents?
He initially is considered a good father because he throws the party so Paris can see what other young women are available, rather than just giving Juliet to Paris (which would have given the Capulets an important leg-up on the Montagues, since Paris is a kinsman of the prince).
How is Lord Capulet presented in Act 1 scene5?
Act 1, scene 5, shows Tybalt infuriated over Romeo's presence at the Capulet ball: "Now, by the stock and honour of my kin, / To strike him dead, I hold it not a sin." Lord Capulet tells Tybalt to ignore Romeo's presence and insists Romeo's reasons for attending are not malicious: "Therefore be patient, take no note of