What does Hamlet basically say in his soliloquy?
The soliloquy is essentially all about life and death: “To be or not to be” means “To live or not to live” (or “To live or to die”). Hamlet discusses how painful and miserable human life is, and how death (specifically suicide) would be preferable, would it not be for the fearful uncertainty of what comes after death.
What is the main point of Hamlet’s soliloquy what plan does he make as it ends Why?
Hamlet believes that every man should live with a purpose that should be fulfilled and he realizes that his purpose is to avenge his father’s murder by killing Claudius in return. At the very end of this soliloquy Hamlet says, “O, from this time forth my thoughts be bloody or be nothing worth” (4.4. 65-66).
What act is Hamlet’s second soliloquy?
Hamlet’s soliloquy comes in act 2 scene 2 of Hamlet, shortly after he has spoken with the players or actors, and just before he hatches his fiendish plan to try to determine the guilt of his uncle (which he comes up with towards the end of the soliloquy).
What does Hamlet’s first soliloquy reveal about his state of mind what is the source of his discontent?
What does Hamlet’s first soliloquy reveal about his state of mind? What is the source of his discontent? Hamlet is suicidal, conflicted, depressed/crazy. The source of his discontent is his mother’s marriage to Claudius.
What is the purpose of Hamlet’s soliloquy?
What happens in Hamlet Act 2 Scene 1?
What is the summary of Act 2 Scene 1 Hamlet? Act 2, Scene 1 of Hamlet focuses on the spying and deceit that make the play’s second act increasingly claustrophobic. The moral clarity of the ghost’s message belongs literally to another world. In the first part of the scene, Polonius sends a servant, Reynaldo, to spy on his son Laertes.
What does hamlet basicly say in his soliloquy Act 2?
Later in act 2, scene 2, he continues to get into his specific faults in the soliloquy: O, vengeance! Why, what an ass am I! This is most brave, Hamlet is known to reveal what he thinks and feels in soliloquy, as he does in the famous “to be or not to be” speech. Ultimately, he accuses himself of inaction.
Why is Juliet embaressed in Act 2 Scene 2?
Why is Juliet embarrassed? Act 2, scene 2. Asked by Catastrophe on 1/25/2013 7:05 PM Last updated by Sebastian G #524024 on 4/28/2016 9:31 PM Answers 2 Add Yours.
Where is Romeo and Juliet in Act 2 Scene 2?
Year Published: 1597