How is Lord Capulet presented throughout the play?
Simply so, how is Lord Capulet presented in the play?
In 'Romeo and Juliet' Lord Capulet, Juliet's father, is presented as a good father in many ways throughout the play and particularly in this extract. This shows that although Lord Capulet is a good father because he cares about her feelings, he does not want Juliet to have her own voice or opinions outside his.
Beside above, how is Lord Capulet presented as a bad father? Lord Capulet is the strong, authoritative father figure in this tragedy. The character is not drawn as a bad father. He protects his family. When the audience discovers that the Countie Paris wishes to marry Juliet, we first see Lord Capulet putting him off, telling him to wait because she is too young.
Thereof, what does Lord Capulet represent?
Lord Capulet (a.k.a. Capulet) is Juliet's daddy. At first, he seems like a pretty good dad. When Paris comes sniffing around for thirteen-year-old Juliet's hand in marriage, Capulet puts him off, citing Juliet's young age and even suggesting that he'd like his daughter to marry for "love" (1.2).
What kind 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.