The royal couple has requested that the students investigate the cause of Hamlet's mood and behaviour. In the ensuing scuffle, they switch weapons, and Hamlet wounds Laertes with his own poisoned sword.
Consequently, it is against the beliefs and practices that structure and maintain the subordination and oppression of women. He's critical and quick to point out flaws though puns and backhanded comments. Ophelia's madness after her father's death may also be read through the Freudian lens: as a reaction to the death of her hoped-for lover, her father.
As the court gathers the next day, while King Claudius and Queen Gertrude discuss affairs of state with their elderly adviser PoloniusHamlet looks on glumly. Hamlet, despite Horatio's pleas, accepts it. Fortinbras, who was ostensibly marching towards Poland with his army, arrives at the palace, along with an English ambassador bringing news of Rosencrantz and Guildenstern's deaths.
Although Denmark defeated Norway and the Norwegian throne fell to King Fortinbras's infirm brother, Denmark fears that an invasion led by the dead Norwegian king's son, Prince Fortinbrasis imminent.
The first is the anonymous Scandinavian Saga of Hrolf Kraki.
The idea freaks Hamlet out. She is who she has decided to be; she makes no attempt to show herself as the asexual ideal. The political livelihood of Denmark can be directly linked back to the mental state of Hamlet at many points throughout the play.
As the poison takes effect, Hamlet, hearing that Fortinbras is marching through the area, names the Norwegian prince as his successor. On a cold night on the ramparts of Elsinorethe Danish royal castle, the sentries Bernardo and Marcellus discuss a ghost resembling the late King Hamlet which they have recently seen, and bring Prince Hamlet's friend Horatio as a witness.