Most modern editions, like the Folger, are based on Q2.
[Romeo and Juliet] The most excellent and lamentable tragedie, of Romeo and Iuliet.
It is then that Romeo realizes hat the consequences of his love affair.
Mercuric was right in his predictions the love between Romeo and Juliet resulted in tragedy for both families In this act Romeo nonetheless did not want a quarrel between Mercuric and Table as he didn’t want the feud between the Caplet’s and the Montage’s to grow worse and did not want to see both Table and Mercuric wounded. Doth much excuse the appertaining regret such a greeting.
In Act 3 Scene 1 Mercuric and Table are caught in an argument, Mercuric is stubborn and does not want to stop “Men’s eyes were made to see things, so let them watch. ” The love in this act is shown through brotherhood, Romeo and Mercuric love each other like siblings.
In the scene of Americium’s death, he holds true to his understanding of love for his kinsmen.
Shakespeare has done this to create tension between the two scenes, as the audience will expect a fight from this scene reflecting the first one.
The prince has to intervene in both but in the first he gives a warning 'your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace'. Also to add to this the scenes are both set in public places, with both Benvolio and Tybalt included.
The friar will send Romeo word to be at her family tomb when she awakes. The play appeared as a quarto in 1599 (Q2) in a text that seems to have had a different source than the one behind Q1; this version of the play was reprinted in 1609 (Q3) and in 1623 (Q4).
The plan goes awry, and Romeo learns instead that she is dead. The play is included in the 1623 First Folio, with a text that differs from Q3 beyond what we would expect typesetters to change.