Juliet faked her own death.
It did not go well.
For whatever reason, you can fake being unconsciousness, but others who know the tricks can figure out if you’re faking. Says Tom Reynolds, an E.M.T. in London:
The easiest, and quickest way to see if someone is faking unconsciousness is to lightly brush your finger against their eyelashes. If their eyes flicker, then they are almost certainly faking it. Also if they try to keep their eyes closed when you try to open them, they are definitely faking it. Another way of checking is to hold their hand over their face, and let it drop. People tend to be reluctant to let their hand hit them on the nose, and so the hand will instead magically drop to one side.
Another method is using pain, such as a sternal rub, "where you rub the knuckles of your hand against the patient’s breast-bone." But there’s also deception:
My favourite tale of how to uncover a pretender in a hospital setting was a doctor, who would loudly ask for the ‘brain needle’, to draw off some brain fluid from the unconscious patient via the ear. Of course, he would continue, the patient needed to be unconscious because otherwise they might flinch and the needle go into the brain itself. This was normally followed by the patient ‘waking up’ and asking, "Doctor, where am I?".
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Juliet is from the 1968 movie Romeo and Juliet by Franco Zeffirelli