Paul Walker was most well known as "Brian O'Conner" from the Fast and Furious series. He was a professional stunt driver and a vital member of an elite task force. He died tragically in a car accident on November 30, 2013 while riding in his Porsche Carrera GT. As unfortunate as this event was, some say that it was destined to happen because of his need for speed, love of driving and background of it in the movie franchise. Also, regarding the movie series itself, I think there was destined to be a large and drastic change. Since almost the start of the movie series, when Brian O'Conner (Paul Walker) betrayed his job and police coworkers to pull off a heist with Dominic Toretto (Vin Diesel), there hasn't been any major changes in the main characters. In the new "Fate of the Furious" movie, Dominic Toretto, one of the main characters, who has always been on the side with Brian, turns evil. The death of Paul Walker was a big change, but didn't affect the series much because they did a very good job of fazeing his role out, as he raised his young family. Although it seemed time for Brian to go, Toretto was very very close to him (in real life aswell) and has been forever and I think that this may be what caused his turn on the team. He was so stressed and in so much disbelief that he didn't know what to do and acted with haste (without thinking). This tragic event relates very closely to Romeo and Juliet because of the actions they portrayed for their love for eachother, again acting with haste. Juliet and Romeo both betray their parents, confessing love for a member of their rival family, without thinking of the consequences. I think Romeo is the first to acknowledge that they may be acting in haste and marrying too quick when Friar Laurence is talking to him and warning him that something bad may come of their quick actions and Romeo says "O, let us hence; I stand on sudden haste" realizing how he's acting but still continuing because of his strong love. Some other examples of Romeo and Juliets haste was to secret key get married, then having to refuse marriage to Paris because she was already married, and of course when they killed them selves to be "close to the other" which is romantic, but if they had thought about it a bit longer, they'd be together and alive. I also think that Paul Walker's history with cars is like Romeo and Juliets history with love, they were so "addicted" to these things that ultimately, they were the things that took their lives.