As a result, Ophelia’s family tells her she is naïve and that her behaviour is unacceptable. Hamlet then takes his torment out on Ophelia when he says, “Get thee to a nunnery, go, farewell. Or if thou wilt needs marry, marry a fool; for wise men know well enough what monsters you make of them”. Throughout the scene, the audience can sense Ophelia is feeling heartbroken and betrayed. While Ophelia is seen as weak, Shakespeare conveys Hamlet’s escalating anger, with the character exclaiming, “If thou dost marry, I 'll give thee this plague for thy dowry: be thou as chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou shalt not escape calumny”.
Sweet Gertrude, leaves us too, For we have closely sent Hamlet hither, That he, as 'twerp by accident, may here (Shakespeare IIIi) She betrayed Hamlet and prove that she was helping them sit him up and she didn 't even tell him they are making me do this or anything. She is too easily convinced to do anything I see it you love him you need to step up and support him and not just help the king and your father. In addition, your father tells you to stop talking and messing with hamlet and you listen, which shows that the love you had for Hamlet really didn 't exist. Anybody that loves there mate would go through a lot of trouble to get to see them, she just obeyed and didn 't bother to make connect with him. Hamlet sees Ophelia, he goes off and tell her that he never loved her and that she needs to go to a nunnery he is saying them things to throw Claudius off and make him look crazy.
He goes further in identifying her only by her sexuality and he judges her to be a breeder of sinners. She suffers from an emotional breakdown because of the treatment of the one person she loves (Hulbert et al., 2006). "How now, Ophelia! You need not tell us what lord Hamlet said; we heard it all"(III.i:181-183), cruelly, in this excerpt, her father Polonius does not seem to understand the emotional
He regarded women as weak human beings, who could easily fall in temptation, as a result of his mother’s betrayal. In Act 3, Scene I, Hamlet clearly states that he did not love Ophelia, “You should not have believed me; for virtue cannot so inoculate our old stock but we shall relish of it. I loved you not”. But by taking into account the circumstances in which this conversation happened, the statement cannot be considered true. At this point, he was being driven by the rage that had been building up in his
Laertes ordered Ophelia to write to him while he is away, Laertes also told Ophelia to consider Hamlet’s affection just as lust instead of love, he told her that Hamlet can never love her, and that he is too high in power to ever have true feelings for her. Laertes also told Ophelia to not fall for what Hamlet is telling her. Laertes suggested that Ophelia is a very weak women and did not have adequate judgment. He told her not be with Hamlet, even though he knew that he did the same thing (I.iii.). Laertes was very hypocritical towards Ophelia during the
None of this seemed right in Hamlet’s eyes. This is just one of the many things Hamlet says about this but his mother takes this to heart and gets strongly offended. Later on when Hamlet puts on the play Mousetrap, his mother takes even more offense to how he was indirectly referring to his uncle the entire time. In a private conversation with Hamlet after the play, she tells him “Hamlet, thou hast thy father much offended” (pg. 72, l. 9) with father referring to his uncle.
First off, King Lear realizes that Cordelia is not who he thought she was he banishes her because he believes that she is in the wrong for not giving him what he wants to hear. He gets so mad at her and can not bear to see her anymore. King Lear preaches, “I loved her most and thought to see my rest on her kind nursery / hence and avoid my sight, so be my grave my pence as her I gave her fathers hence from here” (1.1). With the use of “I loved her most”, Shakespeare reinforces that Lear does not know what his daughter truly thinks of him because he is blinded by the bias he shows Cordelia. King Lear gets
In Shakespeare’s Hamlet, Ophelia’s love for Hamlet ultimately leads to her madness. In order for Ophelia to build her relationship with Hamlet, she must go against her father’s orders considering he strictly prohibited her from seeing him. Hamlet then breaks up with Ophelia saying, “I did love you once,” and then tells her to go “to a nunnery,” causing Ophelia to feel a great amount of betrayal. Ophelia is already heartbroken, and now Hamlet murders her father which was too much for her to handle. The love Ophelia had for Hamlet was one that is considered as infatuation; Ophelia was young and did not know much about love,
Then Hamlet (thinking it was the king) stabs Polonius through the curtain. Then the ghost comes back and reminds hamlet that it is not Gertrude to blame. Because of his actions at the end Gertrude drinks a poisoned glass that was meant for hamlet and dies. Second, I don’t think Ophelia actions are justified either. According Doc C: Ophelia’s father Polonius was killed which really affected her and she became crazy.
Only nasty weeds grow in it now” (Shakespeare 1.2.132-134). In this example, Hamlet is currently talking to himself after a conversation with his mother and the current king, . Hamlet is presenting that his family has now gone wild, and that no one is capable of taking care of all the bad that is happening. Hamlet puts the blame on Gertrude because Hamlet knows that his mother started this nonsense and now there is no help to the situation. Another example of hate is when Shakespeare writes, “Yet even so, within a month of my father’s death… crying like crazy—even an animal would have mourned its mate longer than she did!—there she was marrying my uncle, my father’s brother”( Shakespeare 1.2.