Hamlet act iii scene ii

See Imagery and symbolism: Traps.

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No, nor mine now, a reference, says Johnson, to the proverb, "A man's words are his own no longer than he keeps them unspoken. Thus runs I must be idle, I must appear to be utterly unconcerned with the whole business, not seem in the least interested in watching how things go.

hamlet act 2 scene 2

Full thirty times — 30 years have passed since they married. London: Macmillan, In the end, Hamlet dismisses everyone to have a little soliloquy about what's going on in the dark corners of his mind.

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He wishes them to be honest; he asks them to mirror nature, to be entirely realistic in their portrayals. The King in the play says he's sure she believes that to be true now, but she might find that she feels differently once he's dead. Horatio agrees, saying that if Claudius shows any signs of guilt, he will detect them. I could Hamlet warns Horatio that he will begin to act strangely. Capitol, here, as in Julius Caesar, Shakespeare mistakenly places the murder of Caesar in the Capitol, though in reality it took place in or near Pompey's theatre. With drink, cp. What to ourselves Whose blood One year. My tongue

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Hamlet Act III, Scene ii Summary