King Hamlet loved Gertrude with all his heart that he “might not beteem the winds of heaven visit her face too roughly” this represents true unforgettable love. Hamlet is exasperated about his mother’s hasty marriage that he claims a “beast that wants discourse of reason would have mourned longer”. Gertrude’s hasty marriage with Claudius seems to Hamlet as done with “wicked speed to post with such dexterity to incestous sheets” showing Hamlet is disgusted with this relationship and aggressively disapproves to this action. Further into the play Act 3 Scene 2, Hamlet is having a conservation with Ophelia when he mentions “look you how cheerfully my mother looks, and my father died within two hours” showing anger towards the happiness of his mother. Throughout the play Hamlet uncovers horrible deeds his uncle has committed, which were “Remorseless, Treacherous, lecherous”.
She tells her father that Hamlet came to her disheveled and in a shaken state of mind, speaking of horrors. (Act 2 Scene 2 line 94). Her father immediately believes that he is Mad for thy love? (Act 2 Scene 2 line 95). Opelia answers a question posed by Polonius by which she replied that she had told Hamlet that she could not see or communicate with him any more.
This situation can be seen in Romeo and Juliet. In the play, the Montagues and Capulets are against each other for forgotten reasons. The Capulets and Montagues were “supposed to” hate each other: “What, drawn, and talk of peace? I hate the word,/As I hate hell, all Montagues and thee” (Romeo & Juliet. 1.1.61-62).
In the play Romeo and Juliet, William Shakespeare’s use of stylized language promotes a deeper understanding of Juliet’s struggle with her conflicting feelings for Romeo. Specifically, she shows her adversity through her monologue of paradox. In this scene, her nurse confesses to Juliet that Romeo, her beloved husband, has killed Tybalt, her kinsman. This leaves Juliet conflicted; she doesn’t know what to do, how to act, or who to choose. This passage is important because it not only shows that Juliet is confused about her feelings for Romeo, but also that she feels as though she is a victim of deceit, and for one fleeting moment, is unsure of whether or not she can trust him.
He expands his criticisms to the point where they encompass all of humankind. He says that men are not not honest when he tells Ophelia, “You should not have believed me, for virtue cannot so inoculate our old stock but we shall relish of it.” (3.1.111-119) and then reiterates this idea when he orders Ophelia to a nunnery and asks, “Why wouldst thou be a breeder of sinners?” (3.1.121-122). Hamlet not only thinks all men are immoral, but he thinks there should be no more of them. By wishing to end marriage and suggesting Ophelia go to a nunnery, he has wished that the human race would cease. Hamlet’s contempt of man’s virtuous nature goes beyond simply being frustrated by lies and deceit and he prefers there to be no man at all than for men to live in a false reality.
During Juliet’s conversation with Lady Capulet regarding the death of Tybalt, Capulet walks in to share news of Juliet's suitor, Paris. While Juliet appreciates the gesture of her father find a potential husband, she politely declines due to her relationship with Romeo. Capulet is outraged and disowns Juliet for apparent stubbornness, but Juliet attempts to justify her decision: “Proud can I never be of what I hate, but thankful even for hate that is meant love” (3.5.152-153). Juliet explains that she dreads the idea of Capulet arranging for Paris to marry her, secretly due to her complications with Romeo, but loves that same idea because she understands that her father’s intentions were only of care. Juliet is able to be empathetic to her father’s temporary anger since she knew it is only a result of his deep love and support.
Iago believes he has to destroy Othello, because he believes that Othello committed adultery with his wife, Emilia. This ironically is a lie. Othello finally does fall victim to Iago’s lies and Othello’s future actions are dictated by lies- ultimately proving Iago’s plan to work. Iago states, “And practising upon his peace and quiet/ Even to madness” (II.1. 310-311).
Motifs of metadrama in Hamlet can be described as revenge, identity, and self-reflection, because the devastating events in his life. Depress can be used to relate to describe the murder of his father, and his brother marrying his wife. In Act I scene ii Shakespeare took a play from “The Murder of Gonzago”, to demonstrate the intensity between his mother and him: “ “ Seem,” Madam ? Nay, it is - Nor customary suits of forced breath, - together with all forms, moods, shade of grief-”. Hamlet become down and ignores his mother when she worry about why his grief seem so important.
Another instance that depicts the differentiated treatment of men and women can be seen when looking at a dialogue between Hamlet and his mother. Throughout the conversation and various parts of the play, Hamlet expresses his disgust for his mother 's actions. He insults her by comparing his father to Hyperion and Claudius to a satyr. He tells Gertrude not to sin by sleeping with him and tells her she is nothing but lustful for marrying a man like Claudius when he says, “That blurs the grace and blush of modesty,/ Calls virtue hypocrite, takes off the rose/ From the fair forehead of an innocent love/ And sets a blister there, makes marriage vows/ As false as dicers ' oaths—oh, such a
When Juliet sends the nurse to find out who she has fallen in love with, nurse comes back with Romeo’s name, and that he 's a Montague. Juliet feels saddened because he is from the opposite side of the two families feuding and that she is already in love with him so it is a very low chance they could ever be together. When Shakespeare writes, My only love sprung from my only hate! Too early seen