and the balcony scene in Romeo and Juliet. How does that strike you?"
So the duke he told him all about who Romeo was and who Juliet was, and said he was used to being Romeo, so the king could be Juliet.
"But if Juliet's such a young gal, duke, my peeled head and my white whiskers is goin' to look oncommon odd on her, maybe."
Besides, you know, you'll be in costume, and that makes all the difference in the world; Juliet's in a balcony, enjoying the moonlight before she goes to bed, and she's got on her night- gown and her ruffled nightcap.
"But I have good news for you, Juliet, unless you know already.
They were half way through the meal, and Juliet had quite recovered her spirits when Wingrave entered.
"I have just been telling Juliet some good news," Aynesworth remarked.
But a moment later he addressed Juliet for the first time.
Juliet wants it to be a fancy-dress affair--abbots and crusaders and all that.
Lord Bulmer's sister, Juliet Bray, was coming slowly across the lawn, accompanied by one gentleman and followed by two others.
Juliet Bray was an attractive lady with dark hair and eyebrows and dancing eyes, and there was a geniality and even generosity in her rather imperious ways.
"Aren't you going to dress up?" asked Juliet, indignantly shaking at him a horned and towering blue headdress of the fourteenth century which framed her face very becomingly, fantastic as it was.