急求哈姆雷特英文版读后感800到1000字 100

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2011-07-14 最佳答案
Hamlet is perhaps the most notoriously enigmatic character in all of Western literature: we want to like him, we want him to find peace, and yet there are always the facts that he callously destroys Ophelia without reason -- certainly, antagonizing Polonius's daughter does not fall under the umbrella of his "antic disposition" -- and that he remorselessly murders Polonius, and even later gratuitously orders the deaths of his former school-friends, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern. We therefore cannot connect with him in the same way that we connect with other tragic heroes like Brutus. But along the same lines, Hamlet is certainly no hero-villain: he is no Macbeth, for instance.

So how should we think about Hamlet? Perhaps the best advice is to give up trying to categorize him and instead just listen to him: he thinks so well that our own thinking can only improve from exposure to his. Many people fuss over Hamlet's inaction, his inability to follow through with his vengeance against Claudius, but the more you listen to Hamlet, the more you begin to realize that perhaps fulfilling his dead father's revenge-wish is not what he wants, and THAT is why he does not act. I firmly follow Nietzsche in his observation that Hamlet does not think too much, but rather thinks too well.

Like all of the Folger Library editions of Shakespeare, this text includes useful notes on every left-hand page and a reasonable consolidation of all versions of the play on every right-hand page. Thus, the book is ideal for any classroom- or individual-based study of Shakespeare's most engimatic personage. Highly recommended.

His interactions with the other characters in the play, and his ability know in advance the corrupt plans of so many of his enemies at Elsinore, demonstrate Hamlet's sensible thoughts that would not go through his mind had he gone mad. There are also considerable distinctions between the actions of Hamlet in his "mad" state of mind and the few other characters that undoubtedly lost sanity. Hamlet is a smart, scholarly man, and faking a mental disability could certainly a part of his plot to revenge his father's death, which was a command of his father. Hamlet gives a warning to Horatio and others that he might act strangely at times, which would put whatever "mad" tendencies other may he displays into perspective. He unmistakably informs his mother, the queen Gertrude, that she was not to reveal to Claudius that he was "not in madness, but mad in craft" (3:4:9). She is not convinced that her son is okay, however he is clear in his point. A mad man would certainly not care about the other's thoughts and opinions of him. Horatio would probably have notice if his friend was acting out of the ordinary without a reason, and brought it to someone's attention, had it been serious enough. The first time the king and queen become aware of his "madness" is when Polonius announces it to them and tells them of Hamlets love for his daughter, Ophelia. Your noble son is mad: Mad call I it; for, to define true madness, What is't but to be nothing else but mad? But let that go...At such a time I'll loose my daughter to him..."(2:2:99).
If any of Hamlet's 'madness' is based on his talk of ghosts, the accusation is a blunder. Hamlet did not do a bad thing by frightening his uncle, but it certainly did make an impact. Claudius's startled state after the player's performance is proof that Hamlet is correct in his accusations. The Ghost of his father was the one that informed Hamlet of this ill deed. If the spirit were simply a fabrication of his imagination, than there would be no explanation for Hamlet's knowledge of his father's murder. He was the one that instructed the players to put on the show; therefore he must have gotten the information about the characters from some source, namely his dead father. If the ghost were there in the beginning, what would keep him from checking on his son from time to time? Young Hamlet was asked to seek revenge on his uncle, and the ghost is depending on him to do that. The spirit would have no choice but to be frequently watching his son, to know that he intends to do the job. There is so much evidence the specter is not just in Hamlets mind, that it is certain that the Ghost can not be considered when deciding that Hamlet is insane. Most of the "trustworthy" characters in the play recognize the ghost. Hamlet informs Horatio and Marcellus (1:5:190) that he will "put an antic disposition on", and might mutter strange phrases and demonstrate other acts of insanity. There is no doubt that others think he is unwell, but it could just be a statement used to back up the idea of sending the prince away. Claudius is opposed to Hamlets presence from the beginning, but chooses to let him stay for his own purposes. Though Prince Hamlets insanity is the main focus of distress for most, other individuals are mad as well, and for the first time quite genuinely. When Ophelia is seen as mad for the first time (4:5:28) she is openly singing and chanting- things that Hamlet never did. He talks of Polonius as a "fishmonger", and often makes reference to other seemingly ridiculous things, which could, and do at times, have deeper meaning. He was generally just talking sharply about some of his enemies. The strange behavior is probably a way to distract Polonius, Claudius, and perhaps the Queen, while Hamlet seeks revenge for his lifeless father. The most suspicious aspect of the "madness" is that his moments of visible mental uneasiness go on and off. One moment he will be talking nonsense to the King and his advisor, and within minutes he is talking in a perfectly understandable tone to his old childhood friends.
He questions issues of humanity often, especially towards the close of the play, which would explain his hasty choice to fence with this dangerous rival, that is plotting to take away the only thing Hamlet has, his life. Much unlike a truly insane person Hamlet does not act spontaneously. There is never a significant doing on his part that was not well thought out in advance The "madness" that Hamlet portrays in the tragedy, though believed to be true my many, is false. It possibly allowed Hamlet more time to plot the revenge for his father's death by Claudius, or was just an example of the young prince's love of drama. Either way, their were many flaws in his "act" that go unnoticed by the other characters, but can be picked up on by the reader. Hamlets frequent switching from sanity to madness, are obvious clues that he is pretending. The ghost of his dead father, and the play that proved his existence outside of Hamlet's mind are convincing confirmation that he was not hallucinating. All the characters that used Hamlets "disability" as a tool could be merely forcing themselves to believe that Hamlet is mad. He could just be going along with their unfortunate thoughts to convince them he is mad. Shakespeare's Masterpiece, Hamlet draws in so many people because of these debatable arguments. The question of Hamlets madness is reasonable, and after re-reading all the textual evidence, one must lean towards the fact that Hamlet is sane, for whatever reasons he chooses. It is a marvelous plan on his part, and should be noted as such.



哈姆雷特极其珍视装疯躲避迫害抑制奥菲丽亚思念由于自装疯痛苦冒着受王怀疑风险给诗:'Doubt thou the stars are fire;Doubt that thesun doth move ;Doubt truth to be a liar;But never doubt I love. 哈姆雷特命运抉择构造悲剧完全屈服于自命运探询父王死真相哈姆雷特性格允许带着疑问庸庸碌碌找寻真相道路所做任何抉择稍命运都改变经验促使实际致命抉择哈姆雷特并没抉择遗憾希望霍拉旭能"in this harsh world draw thybreath in pain to tell my story." 抉择都特定历史情况重复假设哈姆雷特能重新作抉择种情景意义;我哈姆雷特所做抉择都替代直接影响命运标准衡量我抉择要接受自抉择所引起象哈姆雷特所说"Thingsstanding thus unknown shall live behind me " 或许我要面问题象"to be or not to be"严重要想充满风险混沌世界????每抉择都容易目标任何尺度衡量其善恶世界勇敢抉择接受自命运……哈姆雷特永恒魅力

哈姆雷特 读二:
命运种东西种存?既像影形影离,似阳光温暖,候,,像梦魇深邃意旨支配(霍拉旭幕、第五场 露台精辟

哈姆雷特读 三:
747297409 | 发布于2011-07-05





林峰牛牛 | 发布于2011-07-05
有些老师会看百度知道的 要慎重啊。。。
失落的三千世界 | 发布于2011-07-05
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