Cultural References

Romeo and Juliet (Plays)

"Wallace, Wallace, Wallace. Wherefore art thou? I know that quote doesn't really work, but you get the point."

"O Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo?" Shakespeare thought love was grand, but the old coot had a melancholy streak and never was there a story of more woe than this of Juliet and her Romeo. Veronica loves her Wallace, albeit that they are not lovers, and reckons parroting Juliet — albeit "wherefore" means "why" and there really is no problem that Wallace is a Fennel — sounds better than "WHERE THE HELL ARE YOU?!"

2.07 "Nobody Puts Baby in a Corner"

"Have a seat. We're waxing nostalgic about our time on the inside."
"Hmm, I can't. You're breaking out; I'm breaking in. Star-crossed."

Romeo and Juliet, one of playwright William Shakespeare's most famous works, contains the first usage of the term "star-crossed" in the prologue of Act I. Seeing as the line is "A pair of star-cross'd lovers take their life," let's hope that the similarities to Logan and Veronica end there.

3.02 "My Big Fat Greek Rush Week"
Who's Who bio: Romeo
See all references about William Shakespeare

Cultural References