The Tragedy of Hamletisset in Denmark, in the kingdom, and it is a play that dramatizes the retaliation Hamlet plans on Claudius, his uncle, for murdering his father, king Hamlet. The drama clearly portrays both genuine and simulated madness. The play covers several themes ranging from revenge, deception, sin and corruption, hesitation and incest. We talk about the high point of a play or any other piece of work, such as a poem, narrative when we are referring to the turning point where the battles start to resolve themselves for good or bad, or when the concluding and most interesting incidents in a sequence of events.
In the first two arenas of the third scene, in a hall of the castle, Hamlet and Claudius come up with bait to know each other’s secrets in that Claudius wants to know whether Hamlet's madness is pretense or real, while Hamlet tries to know more about the king's conscience. Hamlet holds that the play is a better chance for him to know foundation of the king's guilt than the ghost's claims, a task which is not as easy as he thought. Hamlet indicates his love for Horatio. He seems to disapprove his insanity, bearing in mind that he exchanges his behaviors of sanity and insanity with fewer struggles. His only confusing character in this conversation is when he acts insane, when the queen comes in and when he addresses Ophelia with cruelty.
Act III, scene III takes place in the castle, where the King talks to Rosencrantz and Guildenstern to take Hamlet on a journey in England for the fear that he was getting dangerous due to the insanity. In this scene, the king expresses his guilt over the killing of his brother. He explains that this is an ancient sin that attracts the first curse. He desires to be pardoned, but he is not ready to surrender what achieved after the murder of his brother. Hamlet secretly gets into the room and positions himself to kill Claudius, who at the moment has not seen him. Hamlet quickly remembers that if he kills the king when he was repenting, it would be like sending him to heaven, an action he thinks will not be the best retaliation. Hamlet makes a decision of waiting to kill the king when he is in an act of sin; while Claudius declares that his prayers were insincere, in his phrase, “My words fly up, my thoughts remain below” (Shakespeare Act 3, Scene 3, Page 4). Claudius' prayer gives the audience real assurance that Claudius killed his brother. This only increases our notions that the peak of the play is nearing, and my conclusion is that the climax scene is based on this fact.Want an expert to write a paper for you Talk to an operator now
Hamlet’s action of killing Polonius is an essential demonstration of his inability to link his thoughts and actions, something that may be taken as his tragic flaw. Hamlet is confronted by moral concerns and uncertainties to retaliate his father’s murder by killing Claudius, even after he had a great chance to do so. But when he opts to act, Hamlet acts so blindly by stabbing his unknown “enemy” behind a curtain. When he sets his eyes on the corpse of Polonius, he interprets this as retaliation, punishment and vengeance. Despite the fact that Hamlet has not succeeded in his retribution upon Claudius, he holds to the view that God has used him as a tool of vengeance.
The high point of Hamlet happens, in relation to the first explanation, when Hamlet convinces himself that the king is the real murderer of his dad. This is in Act III, scene III. According to the second explanation of what a climax is, the climax of Hamlet is in the final act through and just after the sword fight, at the death of Laertes, Gertrude, Claudius, and Hamlet. By the idea that the subject of the positioning of the apex in Hamlet is so argued, indicating that the play has sequence that clearly does not depend on a clear-cut climax. This is because in the entire play, Hamlet becomes surer of his line. The king is more, so than Hamlet appears to be bound by both psychological and metaphysical kind of sins. His crime of murdering not only the King, but also his only brother, is one which the gods cannot pardon, and he further understands that sooner or later he will be punished severely for that.
After the realization that Hamlet is up to vengeance, he understands this godly punishment will come and thus he strives to prevent this by starting a journey to England, planning to have him killed there, poisoning a cup, poisoning the blade of Laertes that eventually makes it possible for Hamlet to kill him. His recognition of what he had done, and the consequences that will shortly befall him become known in his prayer, which indicates a type of classical peak for King Claudius. As for Gertrude, the queen, her summit is her comprehension of what she has done, after her meeting with Hamlet, and she does not seem astonished by the fact that she has been poisoned at the climax.
The climax for Laertes it is just before his death at the climax of the swordplay contest that he understands that Claudius has used him as a pawn in his trial to evade his destiny. As for Hamlet, he is a complicated actor, not because of his actions and words, but also of the unconscious mind; he becomes another target of Claudius' crime against the metaphysical world.
Act III, scene IV takes place in the queens’ closet. In Hamlet's confrontation with his mother, he is trying to search for more evidence for the king's guilt as well as the awareness of the queen about the crime. He urges his mother to avoid any sexual relations with the king by avoiding his bed. This point shows the audience that Hamlet has other things to hide. This is what psychologist Sigmund Freud states that Hamlet unconsciously craves for having sexual relations with his mother. Freud further states that all males have an unconscious sexual desire of their mothers in a similar manner, a concept he refers to as the Oedipus complex. In this scene, the queen has mixed feelings especially after his son kills Polonius, but at the end she is ready to help his son.