from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun An attractive or romantic male lover.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The letter
Rin the ICAO spelling alphabet.
- proper noun One of the
main charactersof William Shakespeare's play Romeo and Juliet.
- proper noun A
- proper noun A man who is a great
- proper noun By analogy with the Shakespearean character, a man who is in love with a woman from a family, party or country opposing his own.
- proper noun A man who has married without the
consentof his parents-in-law.
- proper noun The letter R in the
ICAO spelling alphabet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an ardent male lover
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
"_Se Romeo t'uccise_" (_Romeo e Giulietta_, Bellini) somewhat weak and ineffective, made the skilful _pointage_ here given:
For several weeks, I was at a loss what to call it; but one evening, at a representation of "Romeo and Juliet," I heard the exclamation of _Romeo_, "Oh, I am fortune's fool!" and immediately appropriated it to my own needs.
_Baltha´zar_, servant to Romeo, in Shakespeare's _Romeo and Juliet_
a prevailing opinion; for in the garden scene, when _Juliet_ in soliloquy exclaims, "_O Romeo, Romeo_, wherefore art thou _Romeo_?" an auditor archly replied, aloud, "_Because Barry has gone to the other house_."
(“Biron,” in Shakespeare’s _Love’s Labor’s Lost_; “Romeo,” in his _Romeo and Juliet_.) _Orleans_ (_Gaston, duke of_), brother of Louis XIII.
Venice_), “Romeo” and “Mercutio” (in _Romeo and Juliet_), all by
I know that this result for Fiona Romeo is the correct one because her friends link to it.
She also completed Upside Down, which she describes as a Romeo and
As someone else mentioned, Romeo comes from a very wealthy family and though his public image is ‘urban’, saying ghetto and trying to typecast him as some thug from the inner city is really offensive.
Okay, so the line means, "Why are you called Romeo," but work with me here.