The previous answers are very good; I would just like to add a
few lines that help to support the argument, particularly to look
at Juliet's side of things.
In 2.2.160, Juliet cries, "Bondage is hoarse and may not speak
aloud." What she means (according to Brian Gibbons) is that
"My being under my father's strict control stops me speaking
Furthermore, (earlier in the scene, line 35) she pleads with her
love, "Deny thy father and refuse they name." In doing so,
Juliet is also refusing her name, the "bondage" of her
father, and rejecting the long-standing feud.
As for Capulet, he claims to love Juliet, and perhaps he does in
his rather old-school way, but her wishes are secondary to the
desire to have her marry well and properly. He assures Paris
in 3.4.12-14: "Sir Paris, I will make a desperate tender / Of my
child's love. I think she will be ruled by me; nay, more, I
doubt it not." Capulet has no idea that his patriarchal rule
will be ignored and thwarted.