Death in "Hamlet"
William Shakespeare's play "Hamlet" is a tragedy, but not for Hamlet's family, more so for Polonius's family. Death is an often-occurring event, beginning with Act III, scene iv, leading all the way to the end, but the death of Polonius begins a casualty of deaths that lies in the wake of Hamlets revenge. The death of Hamlet and his family are the main focus in the play, but the true tragedy is that of the family of Polonius. Polonius, Ophelia, and Laertes were all pawns in the game between the revenge that Hamlet sought, and the paranoia of Claudius.
- Considerations about Shakespeares "Romeo and Juliet"
- Death in "Hamlet"
- William Somerset Maugham "The Moon and the Sixpence"
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