Hamlet's Tragic Flaw

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Issue:

Book Reports

 

Written by:

Manuel G

 

Date added:

November 28, 2015

 

Level:

University

 

Grade:

B

 

No of pages / words:

1 / 265

 

Was viewed:

6681 times

 

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Essay content:

In reality, all Hamlet needs to do is act on the ghost's words. In those scenarios that require thorough contemplation, Hamlet is impulsive. An example of this is seen when hears a "rat" listening in on his dialogue with his mother in Act III, iv. Without the necessary thought, Hamlet draws his sword and kills Polonius...
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Without the necessary thought, Hamlet draws his sword and kills Polonius. Another example to support this premise is in Act I, iv when Hamlet threatens his friends and follows the potentially dangerous ghost into the forest without any contemplation. The contention that Hamlet's tragic flaw is "external difficulties" can be disproven in Act III, iii when Hamlet has his knife drawn and is only a swift motion away from Claudius' death...
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