I've heard about your reputation on fencing and Hamlet can't stop talking about how great you are. He wanted to go against you in a fencing match, you may use this to get him.
Why do I have to do it?
Don't you love your father and the flame of love goes down after time plasses and that pain of wounds becomes just hot air
I'm going to cut Hamlets throat and we fight in the church
Hamlet doesn't deserve that type of death in any place. I'll let him know that your here and make your present big. you two will be together. Since Hamlet is careless he wouldn't examine the sword and in just one thrust you can avenge your fathers death.
I will cover my sword in poisonous oil that can kill any man just in one scratch.
Claudius struts for Laertes in this scene, but, if we believe what he says, he also demonstrates his ability to care. Caring would mitigate his evil and add to the paradox inherent in his character.
Incase that fails you two will keep fighting til Hamlet gets tired and gets thirsty and then I'll give him a cup of water that will do the job.
Claudius convinces Laertes that he has restrained his actions toward Hamlet for reasons that make him look like a kind man and a responsible monarch. The speech wins Laertes over, and Claudius gains a powerful ally.
Your sister is dead, she died looking for flowers.
They concoct a shady and dishonest plan in order to kill Hamlet, which contrasts with the 'honorable' reasons Claudius had explained previously.
She drowned in water
So she drowned oh well. I will not cry because she already had to much water, but Hamlet must be punished
Claudius has convinced Laertes to kill Hamlet, and it is clear that he will go to extreme measure to be sure that it is done.
Gertrude is in grief about Ophelia's death, but the question is how had she known so much detail? Or had she just made it up?
She describes the young woman's death graphically, explaining how she had fallen in the brook while weaving flower garlands. Laertes finds his grief uncontrollable, and he runs out in a rage.