In Hamlet act 5 scene 1 what is the occupation of the clowns?
The clowns are just grave diggers (everyday civilian) who are digging Ophelia's grave at the time.
The clowns, rather the gravediggers, talk like that because when they are talking Hamlet is not present. It is after one of the gravediggers has exited that Hamlet and Horatio enter.
Act 5 scene two was when Hamlet died.
Hamlet kills Polonius in Act 3, Scene 4.
The beginning plot of Hamlet ended in the last scene of Act 5.
Horatio plans to go meet Hamlet at Elsinore, which he does in Act 1 Scene 2. Horatio plans to meet Hamlet on the battlements, which he does in Act I Scene 4. Horatio plans to meet Hamlet at the play, and does in Act 3 Scene 2. Horatio has no plans to meet Hamlet in England.
In Act V Scene 1
In act four, scene four Hamlet meets the captain of Fortinbras's army
Polonius concludes that Hamlet is mad with love for Ophelia. Scene 6 (Act 2 scene 1.)
Five. O that this too too solid flesh would melt (Act 1 Scene2) O, what a rogue and peasant slave am I (Act 2 Scene 2) To be, or not to be (Act 3 Scene 1) Now might I do it pat (Act 3 Scene 3) How all occasions do inform against me (Act 4 Scene 4)
Act three, scene one.
Act 1 Scene 3: Hamlet might compromise Ophelia's chastity and not be able to follow through. Act 4 Scene 7:Hamlet might escape being murdered.
Hamlet does, in Act 3 Scene 1.
In just that order. Polonius dies in Act 3 Scene 4, Ophelia dies in Act 4 Scene 7, and Claudius and Hamlet both die in Act 5 Scene 2. Hamlet kills Claudius then dies of the poisoned wound Laertes gave him.
Try reading Act 3 Scene 2.
Hamlet, Act 3, Scene 1.
The last scene in Act III is the closet scene in which Hamlet kills Polonius, Gertrude recognizes that Claudius may have murdered Hamlet Senior and the Ghost makes a reappearance telling Hamlet to get on with it.
Scene 2 Act 2 line 170 Polonius leaves at line 215
Last Act and Last Scene V.II (5.2)
It's Act 3 Scene 2.
Act III, Scene 2.
Horatio, in Act 1 scene 1. Hamlet doesn't see it until scene 4. It has to be this way because in scene 2 Horatio tells Hamlet that he has seen the Ghost.
Act 1 Scene 2 Hamlet: "'tis an unweeded garden" Act 3 Scene 4 Hamlet: And do not spread the compost on the weeds to make them ranker Act 1 Scene 5 Ghost: And duller shouldst thou be than the fat weed That roots itself in ease on Lethe Wharf
The Ghost, in Hamlet, Act 1 Scene 5
Hamlet says it in Shakespeare's play Hamlet Act 3, Scene 1.
He appears three times, in four different scenes. First he appears to Marcellus, Bernardo and Horatio in Act one Scene 1. He later appears to them with Hamlet in Act 1 Scene 4. Hamlet follows the ghost offstage then reappears chasing him in Act 1 Scene 5. The two scenes are part of the same appearance. Finally, the ghost appears briefly in the closet scene, Act 3 Scene 4.
act 3 scene 1 lines 147-148 :)
Act 1 Scene 4
In "a room in the castle". Act III, scene I.
In Act 1 Scene 4
Hamlet. Hamlet says it in act 3, scene 1.
The play is Shakespeares "Hamlet." I believe you can find it in Act III, Scene I. In case you need to know. That whole part where Hamlet is speaking to himself is called a Soliloqy, or Monologue.
In Act 1 Scene 2, Hamlet is depressed. "Oh, that this too too solid flesh would melt, thaw, and resolve itself into a dew. Or that the everlasting had fixed his canon 'gainst self-slaughter."
Some Famous Qoutations From Various Shakespeare Plays "To be, or not to be: that is the question". - Hamlet (Act III, Scene I). "Neither a borrower nor a lender be; For loan oft loses both itself and friend, and borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry". - Hamlet (Act I, Scene III). "This above all: to thine own self be true". - Hamlet (Act I, Scene III) "Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears; I come… Read More
In Act IV Scene iv Hamlet runs into Fortinbras's army, and after a chat with a captain of that army realizes at the end of a long soliloquy that if his thoughts are not violent then they are completely WORTHLESS.
Hamlet tells his mother Queen Gertrude that she must repent choosing Claudius over his father. This occurs in Act 3 scene 4 of Hamlet.
Hamlet. See http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=hamlet&Act=1&Scene=1&Scope=scene
She thinks Hamlet is insane.
That Hamlet is truly mad.
The quotation "To be or not to be" is from Act III, Scene I of Shakespeare's Hamlet.
Hamlet. Act III, Scene i.
He asks them to accompany Hamlet to England and to deliver a message to the English authorities. This is in Scene III of Act III not Act IV
Yes, she tells him (somewhat reluctantly) that Hamlet has "made tenders of his affection" to her in Act 1 Scene 3. In Act 2 scene 1 she tells him that Hamlet has appeared in her bedroom half undressed and has stared at her very intently in a weird way.
Hamlet confronts Gertrude about her part in his father's murder. This is also the scene where Hamlet kills Polonius.
In Scene 2, Horatio tells Hamlet that he has seen the ghost of Hamlet's father walking the battlements. Hamlet is much amazed and insists on accompanying Horatio to the battlements to keep watch. That's what they are doing in Scene 4.
What is the impact of another element of the drama from Shakespeare's choice of setting in hamlet act 5 scene 1?
The setting for Act 5 Scene 1 of Hamlet is a graveyard. This sorts with the theme of death which has been flowing through the play.
No. Although they are both in the scene, Fortinbras marches off before Hamlet enters so they do not actually meet.
The first is the play scene, which the King reveals himself as a murderer. The second is the present scene, in which Hamlet fails to kill Claudius. The third is the killing of Polonius in the next scene.
In Scene 2 of the play, (Act 1 Scene 2,) Queen Gertrude asks Hamlet to stay at Elsinore Castle, and he agrees to do so. However, that happens in the middle of the Scene, and not at the end.
Act 1, scene 3 Hamlet lived in the 7th century and Wittenberg was founded in 1502
Nobody. He kills Polonius in Act 3 scene 4.