Hamlet tries to deceive everyone into thinking that he is crazy.

It was a cruel and cold murder at the hand of his uncle, and now his stepfather, .

Hamlet 1: His Father's Ghost | LearnEnglish - British …

For example, Hamlet describe his father as: "See, what a grace was seated on his brow: Hyperions curls, the front of Jove himself, An eye like Mars, to threaten or command, A station like the herald Mercury." (p.55-59) From this quotation, we will see, Hamlet is willing to revenge for his father because of love or duty.

Young Hamlet is outraged by the news and vows to avenge his father's death.

Hamlet’s Love of His Father :: GCSE Coursework …

I don't know much about theater, but I want to share you one of some German literature I read before. "Faust" was written by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and is about a professor who has spent his whole life by learning and doing some academic work. When he realized he hasn't been enjoying his life and wanted the old time back, a demonic soul appeared and gave him an offer. So, he was young again and met a beautiful young lady. Unfortunately, things went wrong and they weren't together at the end of the story.
I don't know whether my story is similar to or different from Hamlet because i did not read hamlet yet.

A Tale of two Cities:
The high pressure will cause explosion ..
In time of war you cannot know who is guilty and who is innocent
but there is a place for love ..and unlimited trend
this what had happened for Sydney Carton..when he decided to die to bring the happiness for Lucy Manatte ...
it is different of Hamlet ..it full of events ,..the Revenge will go in wrong direction when innocent one(Charles) will pay for his family mistakes..However Sydney Carton decided to pay and silently the love was the victorious.


SparkNotes: Hamlet: Character List

He is talented in many ways, as actor, athlete, and scholar. Prince Hamlet draws upon many of his talents as he goes through a remarkable metamorphosis, changing from an average, responsible, young Prince to an apparently mad, raging son intent upon avenging his father’s untimely death....

No Fear Shakespeare: Hamlet: Act 1, Scene 2

In the play, Hamlet, written by William Shakespeare, the main character uses love as a reason for his actions, but never truly loves any of the characters except his father.

With Kenneth Branagh, Julie Christie, Derek Jacobi, Kate Winslet

He also tells Hamlet of his brother's adulterous behavior even before his premature death, and asks of him to leave Gertrude's punishment to the higher authority of God.

Honest names for all the books you'll have to read in English class

In more recent examples, in Richard Connell's short story, "The Most Dangerous Game," the reader is in suspense regarding whether or not the hero or the villainous hunter will survive as the two face off in a final battle. In Hamlet, much of the suspense arises from the protagonist's continuing procrastination--will he or won't he take up the task of killing his uncle? The more Hamlet delays, the more bodies pile up until the final climactic scene in which swordfights, poison, and invading foreign army all collide on stage practically simultaneously. Other authors might frustrate the reader's desires deliberately, as in Frank Stockton's "The Lady or the Tiger," in which a somewhat sadistic narrator describes a thought-provoking scenario. In this scenario, a young man is to be put to death. He is locked in an arena with two adjourning gates, and his young lover must decide his fate. This jealous young girl must choose whether to open a gate releasing a starving tiger into the arena from one gate, or instead open a second gate that would release a beautiful girl into the arena with him, a sexual competitor for the young man's attentions. The narrator describes at length why she might open one gate or the other, either saving her lover but throwing him in the arms of another woman, or killing her lover but blocking the advances of her rival. In the final lines, however, the narrator declares he is not a position to know what happened "historically," and thus leaves it to the reader to determine, "which came out of the open door--the lady, or the tiger?"