p.p1 he has taken the passive approaches to find

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s1 {font-kerning: none} span.Apple-tab-span {white-space:pre} “O, what a rogue and peasant slave am I!” Here Hamlet begins to tear at himself up for his weakness and inaction toward his mission that he was assigned by his late father’s ghost.  Hamlet has begun to hatch a plan to confirm his suspicions about his uncle and if what the ghost said about the treason that his uncle had participated in was true or false.  In this soliloquy, Hamlet’s charter begins to develop as young Hamlet begins to realize things about himself.  Hamlet is now known to be mad.  After he reveals to his childhood friends Guildenstern and Rosencrantz that he is just pretending, he then further explains that the extent of his plan to the audience during the soliloquy.

  Hamlet feels he has taken the passive approaches to find out if the ghost was telling the truth, Hamlet also may think the ghost is the devil testing him. This gives the impression that Hamlet really is insane because of all the things that are going on in his life at the moment. This soliloquy is famous for its first line “to be or not to be” while it is about Hamlet contemplating life or death, Hamlet weighs both life vs nothingness. Hamlets character is afraid or cruelties and or fate so he would consider anything to avoid conflict, but whenever he reaches the thought of death or the afterlife he picked life over death. Hamlet is terrified of the unknown the thought of not knowing whether in the afterlife if you would fall into an internal sleep or be forced to reflect on all of your sins.

  hamlet demonstrates this by stopping before killing Claudius and waiting to catch him in a sinful act for Claudius to be sent straight to hell.  “But that the dread of something after death, the undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveller returns, puzzles the will and makes us rather bear those ills we have than fly to others that we know not of?” Hamlet uses we in this quote to include all those that have sinned and thought of death as an escape from there misery (III, i, 79-83).