Perhaps the defining feature of Romeo's personality is that he is extremely impulsive. He has strong feelings, but they do not necessarily last for very long. At the beginning of the play, he is deeply in love with Rosaline and remarks that this love is like a sickness for him because he loves her but cannot have her. Soon, however, he moves on to Juliet and falls passionately in love with her to the extent that his love for Rosaline pales by comparison. Romeo forgets his own safety in his desire to be with Juliet. He climbs into the orchard of the Capulets' home; the more pragmatic Juliet points out that if anyone finds him here, they will "murder" him, but Romeo is more fanciful, saying that love's wings have carried him over the high walls, setting more store by being with his new love than in his own safety. Romeo is, arguably, brave, but he is not necessarily very sensible. Sometimes he does try to restrain himself, such as when he tries not to fight Tybalt, now his kinsman, but ultimately he is goaded into fighting anyway. Romeo frequently uses very courtly, flowery language; note that the interactions between him and Juliet often involve Juliet offering the more sensible advice, while Romeo is at times almost a parody of a courtly lover.