Claudius pale in comparison to Hamlet's notion of his father.
For this reason Gertrude's marriage to Claudius is not acceptable to Hamlet and is also one of the prime reasons for his extreme levels of frustration.
His annoyance takes such a toll on him that he feels that his mother never really loved his father and that her enactments of emotions for him, even at the time just after his death were all false and was displayed only to satisfy her-self. Conclusion Though he condemns the matrimony but quite mournfully vows the marriage.
Anger and disgust are two of the emotions that he uses to reason why he feels so dejected.
Hamlet is disgusted by the marriage of his mother to his uncle, Claudius, grieves his father's death and lastly is aghast in relation to the current scenario he is in and also the value of his life. Middle Hamlet hence is using allusions to compare his father and Claudius.
Introduction Analysis of Hamlets First Soliloquy The first soliloquy witnessed in Act one, scene two, from lines 133 to 164 by Hamlet is an ardent speech that brings about the true character of Hamlet to light.
Who till now was not portraying himself truly, especially when around his uncle, Claudius be it through superficial dialogues or actions.
Since the Soliloquy is the first time where, Hamlet is expressing himself truly. The use of literary features helps the reader to truly understand what Hamlet is going through and his emotions.
Imagery for instance is used to create the somber mood that hamlet is in.
Shakespeare uses rich imagery to portray Hamlet’s sense of inner turmoil.
Shakespeare begins Hamlet’s soliloquy with immediate ambiguity.