Laertes plans on getting his revenge by hitting Hamlet with his poisoned tip sword, while Claudius plans on poisoning him with a drink. Hamlet wins the first two rounds but is struck with Laertes’ poisoned sword which then gets switched with Hamlet’s sword. Hamlet then accidently poisons Laertes with the same sword. Hamlet’s mother drinks the poisoned cup and dies which throws Hamlet into a horrible fit of rage and he stabs Claudius and forces him to finish the poisoned drink. The irony in this death scene is Hamlet dies by the sword, the same way he killed Laertes’ father, while Claudius dies by poison, the same way he killed King
Laertes found out about his father 's death, and immediately returned home. He confronted the King and accused him of the murder of his father. Claudius told Laertes that Hamlet was responsible for his father 's death. He then decides to kill Hamlet to avenge the death of his father. He and Claudius enact a plot to kill Hamlet.
Ophelia is his girlfriend. There is one part where hamlet treats Ophelia badly. Hamlet grabs Ophelia and yells at her and he felt like Claudius and Polonius was watching him that is why he did it. In document C someone was hiding behind the curtain to see what hamlet says to his mother and hamlet thought it was Claudius (his uncle) so he stabs the person behind the curtain and it turned out to be Polonius (Ophelia's dad). When she found out she was going mad.
The story of Hamlet by William Shakespeare is a story of betrayal, revenge, and intrigue. Hamlet, the title character discovers that his uncle killed his father and married his mother effectively stealing the throne. Hamlet decides he must kill his uncle Claudius as revenge for what he had done. However, as the new king, Hamlet isn't sure how to get to him, so he decides to fake madness, but his plan backfires as Claudius doesn't trust him and makes sure he is always watched. In his fumbled plan for revenge, Hamlet accidentally kills Polonius, forces Polonius's son Laertes to seek revenge against him, and drives Ophelia crazy causing her to kill herself.
After Hamlet kills Polonius, Laertes faces the same problem that Hamlet does —a murdered father. And that 's where the similarities end. While Hamlet lollygags and broods over the murder for much of the play, Laertes takes immediate action. He storms home from France as soon as he hears the news, raises a crowd of followers, and invades the palace, saying "That drop of blood that 's calm proclaims me bastard" (Shakespeare 97). In other words, not being upset by his father 's death would prove that his mother was stepping out on his dad.
I think this isn’t because, the ghost of the king said, “Till the foul crimes done in my days of nature” is meaning he did some bad stuff when he was alive that he is not proud of (DOC.A). Also in the Treatment of Gertrude, hamlet accidently killed Polonius thinking it was the king spying on them in front of Gertrude, before Polonius dies he says “O, I am slain!”. Right after that Hamlet told his mother, Gertrude, that the new king killed his father, she didn’t believe and told him to be quiet that she couldn’t handle it. After that happened Hamlet sees the ghost of the king again, saying that “To speak to her, hamlet” (doc.
With his father just being murdered by his uncle Claudius and Polonius banning the relationship between him and Ophelia, the only thought running through Hamlet’s mind was anger and revenge. The acts of violence throughout the play comes in three different forms; murder, suicide, and combat. Polonius is unexpectedly murdered, Ophelia goes mad and commits suicide, and Hamlet provokes a battle with Laertes that ends poorly for both men. All three of these violent acts can be traced back to clouded judgements, indecisiveness, anger, revenge, and heartbreak. Shakespeare created such acts of violence to keep the readers on their toes and informed, but also to invoke questions.
At the point when Gertrude meets with Hamlet as Claudius has coordinated, Polonius holes up behind the arras in Gertrude 's space to listen stealthily on the discussion. Village, suspecting the gatecrasher is Claudius, cuts and murders Polonius. At the point when Polonius ' body is found, Claudius summons Hamlet and lets him know he must cruise to England for his own particular security; Rosencrantz and Guildenstern go hand in hand with Hamlet, conveying letters to the English, debilitating war unless they murder Hamlet. Villa in the long run departures, comes back to Denmark, and is met by Horatio. Ophelia has gone crazy after Hamlet 's takeoff and her dad 's passing.
Hamlet does delay his task to avenge his father but, he does at the right time and he does it properly. Before killing Hamlet needs to confirm if Claudius is a murderer and if he can trust a ghost. In the beginning of the play, Hamlet is told by the ghost of his father that Claudius killed him, shortly after the ghost tells Hamlet to avenge his father’s death. Hamlet believes the ghost and considers killing Claudius but, Hamlet double checks himself to make sure Claudius actually did kill the king by exposing his guilt after he sees a play similar to Claudius’ situation. This all is to make sure that Claudius actually killed
In stories where a character experiences a downfall, there is always something or someone who is to blame. Readers may wonder whenever these kinds of incidents happen. In the William Shakespeare play, Macbeth, the character Macbeth has an incredibly horrible downfall that progresses from the beginning to the end of the play. He starts out a normal man whom the audience would never expect to change in the way he does. As his wife, Lady Macbeth, urges him to kill king Duncan so he can become king, his urge for killing only grows and transforms him into a serial killer.
During the duel, essentially everyone is killed. As Laertes and Claudius plotted their revenge on Hamlet, they plan to offer him poisoned wine as a back up plan. When Hamlet simply objects to the chalice, the queen takes a sip to her son 's success. As Gertrude stoops to her death, she calls to Hamlet, "No, no! The drink, the drink!