Here he implies that he is a half-goat creature that is often mocked by society and that his father had the quality of one of the 12 Titans. Horatio and Marcellus determine to follow at a distance to make sure that no harm comes to their friend. Claudius asks Hamlet why he is still so gloomy. Shakespeare is able to this through use of tone, word choice, and repetition. Keep up the good work.
Second Clown The gallows-maker; for that frame outlives a 40 thousand tenants. He thencomes to a point where the audience is given a bit of how Hamlet feels abut women- when he speaks of his mother. But age, with his stealing steps, Hath claw'd me in his clutch, And hath shipped me intil the land, 69 As if I had never been such. He ends shouting threats and standing strongly like a building. A rooster crows just as the ghost appears ready to reply to Horatio at last.
Hamlet compares his stepfather and his father using mythical allusions that creates solid imagery as to how Hamlet feels about these men. Such as it is, whatever it may be. Notice Shakespeare's use of juxtaposition and contrast to enhance Hamlet's feelings of contempt, disgust, and inadequacy. O, a pit of clay for to be made For such a guest is meet. And the deed is to kill the current king. Hamlet ends his soliloquy by writing a letter to King Claudius. I will speak to this fellow.
First Clown One that was a woman, sir; but, rest her soul, she's dead. I think that breaking down these soliloquy's in the way you have, is a good idea. The kingdom has been spoiled and will soon be in ruins according to Hamlet. First Clown Cudgel thy brains no more about it, for your dull ass will not mend his pace with beating; and, when you are asked this question next, say 'a grave-maker: 'the houses that he makes last till doomsday. As a relatively light-hearted accompaniment to such ghastliness and introspective misery, Act One features two appearances by Polonius and his family. Second Clown Why, he had none.
Laertes may be unscrupulous, but his love for Ophelia is deep and sincere. Everything in this scene points to the challenge of discerning appearance from reality, a challenge that becomes more pronounced when Horatio tells Hamlet about the appearance of the Ghost. Needless to say, this just seems like shoddy work and should not be considered a viable resource. He then goes on to say that the moods and shapes of grief are true for him. The number three would be like a reminder for Hamlet.
In the passage he is writing to his uncle and telling him that he wants him to remember who Hamlet is and that he also has some power over him and that he is watching him. Polonius, still convinced that love afflicts Hamlet, urges Claudius to make one more attempt to ferret out a satisfying reason for Hamlet's behavior. As Laertes is about to leave, his father, Polonius, arrives. Both are spoken of as being poisonous, e. God willing, if it so please God: shall not lack, shall not be wanting. Another striking juxtaposition in the soliloquy is Hamlet's use of Hyperion and a satyr to denote his father and his uncle, respectively.
Not one now, to mock your own grinning? Why, she would hang on him As if increase of appetite had grown By what it fed on: and yet, within a month, — Let me not think on't, — Frailty, thy name is woman! They have just been married. He says this with anger in the video and his tone is totally different now. Denmark also represents King Claudius or King Hamlet because they both control or controlled Denmark. First Clown Cannot you tell that? She wants him to swear to something permanent, and changing. Dogberry-like, he patronizingly commends his comrade's good sense in citing the gallows as doing well, but with his superior wisdom points out in what their doing well consists.
Shards, potsherds, pieces of broken crockery. Horatio and Marcellus attempt to keep Hamlet from following the ghost, warning him of the many evils that might befall him. The Ghost places two restrictions on Hamlet as he carries out revenge against Claudius. However, it is a common mistake of new readers of Shakespeare to take this speech simply at face value — to think, in effect, that Shakespeare, not Polonius, is giving this advice. First Clown Is she to be buried in Christian burial that wilfully seeks her own salvation? The Clowns are practical men.