Although the Prologue to Act I of the play does contain foreshadowing, Act III, Scene 5 also contains many examples. In this scene, it is morning and Romeo and Juliet awake after spending their first night together. Romeo will leave Verona this day per the terms of his banishment for killing Tybalt. Of course, they do not want the morning to come and when they realize it is morning, there is a despairing mood to the scene. It is imperative that Romeo leave Verona that morning or he will be killed. Romeo doesn't want to leave and he says to Juliet, "Let me be taken, let me be put to death./I am content, so thou wilt have it so." Another example of foreshadowing in the scene occurs once Romeo has descended Juliet's balcony and is looking up at her. She says to him, "Methinks I see thee, now thou art so low,/As one dead in the bottom of a tomb. Either my eyesight fails, or thou look'st pale." She's saying that while looking down at Romeo, she got an image of him as laying dead at the bottom of a tomb and that he looks deathly pale to her. Romeo responds to that by saying, "And trust me, love, in my eyes do do you./Dry sorrow drinks our blood." He tells her she also looks deathly pale and that sadness is sucking the life out of them.