As you know, Romeo is a Montague and Juliet is a Capulet, and the reasons for their feud is never fully explained by William Shakespeare. But, they were arch rivals, and the feud even included the servants of the respective families. Be sure you use “…in those times” rather than “…in them times” and check your spelling (i.e., “fait” is misspelled and is spelled “fate”). The feud didn’t end until the deaths of their children @ the end of the play when Capulet had a statue raised in memory of Romeo, a Montague, and Montague had a statue raised in memory of Juliet, a Capulet, which gave further proof that the family feud between the Montagues and the Capulets was finally over. The first fighting in the streets of Verona began when the servants of the Capulets thought that the servants of the Montagues were mocking/ridiculing them in the streets–words were exchanged and fighting using swords started. Then, of course, Tybalt hears Romeo’s voice @ the Capulets ball and is angered that Romeo had attended, uninvited, and Tybalt is ready to challenge Romeo to a duel (again using swords), but Lord Capulet doesn’t want his party abrupted and tells Tybalt that Romeo can stay b/c Romeo is a gentleman and is well-behaved and not really causing any problems. But, Tybalt is not convinced; so he challenges Romeo to a duel later on, and because Mercutio (friend of Romeo and related to Prince Escalus, ruler of Verona) is talking to Tybalt and of course, Tybalt is becoming angrier as Mercutio continues to taunt him, Romeo comes between them and Tybalt, having already drawn his sword, strikes Mercutio, killing him, which results in Romeo later drawing his sword (after Mercutio dies) and kills Tybalt, which results in Romeo being exiled from Verona. All of this is the rising action in the plot of the play, and on and on. I’m sure you are already familiar with all of this, but it really is the interesting part, and gets the conflict really going, and the reader receives the macabre that appears to permeate the characters involved. Benvolio, Romeo’s cousin, explains the series of events to Prince Escalus, who spares Romeo’s life, by exiling him from Verona to Mantua; but, Romeo thinks that exile is a fate worse than death because it takes him away from his beloved wife Juliet. This is also the turning point because both Romeo and Juliet, individually and separately, contact Friar Lawrence for his help in their dilemma.
It’s rather ironic because in the Prologue, which gives an overview of the tragedy that Romeo and Juliet are “starcrossed lovers” because, of course, they are, since both of their families are enemies and feuding @ the time of their meeting and only their deaths bring an end to the feud of their respective families. I hope this helps you. Good luck!