Tragic Hero Flaw Chadwell
By jclem21, Updated
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“Forty thousand brothers / Could not, with all their quantity of love, / make up my sum”
Hamartia was in Hamlet when it provides the audience with an emotional release, especially when the audience sees that Hamlet mourns for Ophelia and reveals himself and his feelings for Ophelia to Laertes
"O, I die, Horatio"
Peripeteia in Hamlet is all of the death surrounding Hamlet in a short period of time.
"So you must take your husbands.—Begin, murderer. Pox, leave thy damnable faces, and begin. Come, “The croaking raven doth bellow for revenge—”
The anagnorisis in Hamlet is when Hamlet sets up the mousetrap play to frame Claudius.
Nemesis in Hamlet is between Hamlet and Claudius ever since Claudius killed his father and ends when hamlet forces him to drink poison.
"Here, thou incestuous, (murd'rous) damned Dane, I Drink off this potion. Is they union here? Follow my mother."
Catharsis in Hamlet when Hamleta sword fight with Laertes because the audience is well aware that Laertes and Claudius have plotted against Hamlet by agreeing to have him drink from a poison cup and to poison the blade as another precaution to insure Hamlet’s death. This causes the audience to sympathize with Hamlet because he does not deserve to die in that manor.
"Why, I will fight with him upon this theme Until my eyelids will no longer wag."
Tragic Hero Flaw Project By Jackson Clemons
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