¨O, my prophetic soul! My uncle! (Shakespeare 1.5 48)¨
¨But know, thou noble youth, The serpent that did sting thy fathers life Now wears his crown (Shakespeare 1.5 45-47).¨
Act 2 scene 2
¨Why, what an ass I! This is most brave, That I, the son of a dear father murdered, Prompted to my revenge by heaven and hell, Must, like a whore, unpack my heart with words¨ (Shakespeare 2.2 611-614).
Be thou assured, if words be made of breath and breath of life, I have no life to breath what thou hast said to me¨(Shakespeare 3.4 119-221).
Act 3 scene 4
¨let the bloat King tempt you again to bed¨(Shakespeare 3.4 204)
Betrayal is shown here because Hamlet´s father reveals to him that he was killed by his own brother. From this point forward Hamlet is asked to seek revenge on his uncle for what he did.
Act 4 scene 7
¨A chalice for the nonce, whereon but sipping, If he by chance escape your venomed stuck, Our purpose may hold there¨(Shakespeare 4.7 183-185).
In this soliloquy Hamlet reveals that he is struggling to remain loyal to his father because he is procrastinating killing his uncle.
Act 5 scene 2
Hamlet tells his mother Gertrude to not sleep with the king until further notice. Gertrude then tells Hamlet that she will keep the conversation between the two of them. Gertrude is being loyal to hamlet by staying true to him and also her late husband.
"I´ll touch my point with this contagion, that, if I gall him slightly, It may be death¨(Shakespeare 4.7 166-168).
The king and Laertes are planning to kill Hamlet,which is betrayal at its finest. The King is betraying his wife by plotting to kill her son. Laertes is also betraying his sister since she once cared for Hamlet.
Horatio remains loyal to Hamlet by not committing suicide. Instead Horatio does as Hamlet wishes and lives to tell the story of Hamlet.
¨O, I die, Horatio!...I cannot live to hear the news from England. But I do prophesy th´ election lights. On Fortenbras;he has my dying voice."(Shakespeare 5.2 390-393).
¨Now cracks the Noble heart. Good night sweet prince, And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest¨(Shakespeare 5.2 197-198).