Heartwarming / Roméo et Juliette, de la Haine à l'Amour
"Et voila, qu'elle aime" ("And look, she's in love"), in which the Nurse is both happy that Juliet's found romance and afraid to lose her.
Julia overhears her father's soliloquy about how he only wants her to marry Paris to secure her future and safety in the Austrian version, and she runs to him and hugs him tightly when he finishes the song. Doubles as a Tear Jerker, since while she doesn't know she'll end up really dying, she still plans on faking dead and running away with Romeo, and thus it's secretly a farewell hug to the father she loves and will never see again.
Within the choreography is often portrayed the duplicitous nature of affection and violence. A hug quickly turns into a grapple and vice versa, the taunting takes an erotic aspect, and enemies lean on each others foreheads. It implicitly shows that the violence is the cause of lonely people lashing out, and subconsciously reaching out, rather than true viciousness. This is usually most visible in the duel when Romeo attempts to reason with Tybalt, and in any interaction between Tybalt and Mercutio. It implies that The Power of Love could easily turn the fight around, were it not for the forces of fate.
The ending usually has all the Montagues and Capulets literally embracing eachother, starting with the ladies of the houses, takng the former entry to it's natural conclusion.
The final song played after the curtain call gives the impression that Romeo, Juliet, Mercutio and Tybalt may finally be happy in the afterlife, depending on how it's played.