Hamlet must kill his uncle and get his innocent hands full of blood, so he can avenge his father’s death. Hamlet now turns into a deceitful person. He now tries to come up with a plan to kill Clauduis for his crime. Hamlet starts to question his ability to get revenge for his father’s death. He wonders if he is too much of a coward.
Shakespeare implies that it is the easy way out of life, and that so called perpetual sleep might be a nightmare that is worse than life itself. Contemplating about death while still alive can cause unwanted grief and distress, which resulted in Hamlet reflecting on life and death. It was through the soliloquies that his views of life and death gradually evolved, and eventually enabled him to do the honourable act of redeeming his father’s murder.
In this soliloquy, Shakespeare uses metaphors, rhetorical questions, and repetition to express Hamlet’s indecision regarding what he should do. Shakespeare uses metaphors to express Hamlet’s view of life, death, and the afterlife. Hamlet first introduces the idea of suicide as a way to end the sufferings of life: “and by a sleep to say we end/ The heartache and the thousand natural shocks/ That flesh is heir to” (III. i. 69-71).
Breaks my pate across? / Plucks off my beard and blows it in my face? / Tweaks my by the nose?… Who does me this?” (2.2.571-574, 575). Hamlet’s inability to gain revenge astounds him, and unlike Laertes, he seems to do nothing about his delay. Laertes is consumed by his anger and acts accordingly, but Hamlet takes his grief to heart and plots how he will eventually avenge his father’s murder.
Hamlet ‘s initial reaction is to avenge his father, a reaction that is brought on by a sudden shock of the ghost’s confession.To prove that Hamlet has love for his father he is going to avenge his father’s death. “Haste me to know’t, that... ... middle of paper ... ...and wounds the king. Hamlet finds out that the king poisoned the drink that killed his mother. Hamlet is full of rage and runs his uncle through with the poisoned sword. Hamlet states, “Here, thou incestuous, murd’rous damned Dane, drink off this potion.
How does a dead king get revenge in Hamlet, Prince of Denmark a play by William Shakespeare? This tragedy about Prince Hamlet, the prince of Denmark, seeking revenge for his father’s, King Hamlet Gertrude’s murder. A dead king makes a scene in front of guards to get his son. In the following passage, the ghost explains why the former king wants revenge. Tis given out that, sleeping in my orchard, a serpent stung me; so the whole ear of Denmark is by a forged process of my death.
The ghost of King Hamlet says, “I find thee apt,/And duller shouldst thou be than the fat weed/That roots itself in ease on Lethe wharf,/Wouldst thou not stir in this. Now, Hamlet, hear./'Tis given out that, sleeping in my orchard,/A serpent stung me. So the whole ear of Denmark/Is by a forgèd process of my death/Rankly abused. But know, thou noble youth,/The serpent that did sting thy father’s life/Now wears his crown.”(1.5.31-40).During this conversation, the ghost tells Hamlet, that his uncle had poured poison into his ear and killed him. What made it especially horrible is that not only did the uncle murder the king but snatched away his life, crown, and queen all at once, as soon as the king died.
I dare damnation. To this point I stand That both the worlds I give to negligence. Let come what comes, only I’ll be revenged Most thoroughly for my father.” Act 4, Scene 5 (105-110 pg.7). He later finds out it was Hamlet who killed Polonius. Through these points we can see how Laertes is a foil to Hamlet, because he acts without knowing reasons.
Hamlet plans to avenge his fathers murder by killing King Claudius. Hamlet is set out to become someone that he knows nobody will suspect. Hamlet is crazy throughout the play, but all the characters just think it’s the effect from his father’s death and his mother’s new marriage. Hamlet is pretty devastated from all the things happening in his life. He is extremely angry that his mother wants to have her wedding instead of King Hamlet's funeral.
Hamlet goes on to describe the world as "weary, stale, flat, and unprofitable" and compares it to an "unweeded garden” (Act 1. Scene 2. lines 133-135). Hamlet shows red flags for depression; however, he seems to be reacting as a normal person would to the death of a loved one, losing a sense of understanding and love fo... ... middle of paper ... ...with Hamlet because instead of relying on people to help him, he disrespects them and pushes them away. Further research is needed to determine which condition(s) may be behind his increasingly impulsive and violent behavior, Hamlet’s plan of faking insanity to avenge his father’s death eventually backfires and he winds up hurting those closest to him. What began as feigned madness slowly becomes reality.