Many works show you existentialism as a philosophy towards life. A person who is convinced in this beliefs will become lonely, among the key principles of existentialism is that we are alone. As shown in Shakespeare's tragic play, Hamlet's try to come to conditions with his lifetime pushes him to the edge as his loneliness overwhelms him. His soliloquies show elements of existentialism, disclosing his turmoil of soul and expanding his character as being increasingly isolated. In Hamlet's speeches, we see that he is an existentialist.
When the ghost appears to Hamlet of his dad transferred, Hamlet is horrified. This encounter further pulls Hamlet away from simple fact as the ghost fills his mind with ideas and a mission; Hamlet will revenge his daddy and kill Claudius. Claudius is revealed to us as being a hostile social push when the ghost responses, "The serpent that does sting thy father's life / Now wears his crown. " (1. 5. 39-40). He refers to his murder being determined by Claudius, Hamlet's uncle. Hamlet admits that "storage area holds a seat in [his] distracted world" and that he must "clean away all trivial fond information, / all saws of books, all forms, all pressures past, / That junior and observation copied there;" (1. 5. 97-102). By this, Hamlet means that he must do something about his life route and not dwell before. This resolve implies the value of the present. Hamlet knows the value of functioning on his impulses now because he realizes that something like pain can be easily forgotten. He would like the revenge to be as important as you can to exact his vengeance properly.
Estrangement from oneself may appear in many different forms. Hamlet's thoughts and activities are disconnected. His brain is revealing to him to use revenge and eliminate Claudius, but his body will not obey him. He is in continuous turmoil and contradiction with himself which brings him to be segregated in his intentions versus his functions. This estrangement is disadvantageous to Hamlet in concluding his process.
Hamlet chastises himself for his failure and procrastination in regard to his father's murder. In the observation from another of Hamlet's soliloquies, "The soul that I have seen / May be the devil. Out of my weakness and my melancholy, / [He] abuses me to damn me. I'll have grounds / More relative than this. The play's finished. / Wherein I'll catch the conscience of the king. " (2. 2. 596-603) Hamlet doubts his father's ghost's credibility and is further isolated from those around him. His deal with makes him focused on this quest and Hamlet's relationships with others put up with. The relationship with Claudius was already on border, but Hamlet pushes him even farther away as he plots to kill him.
The famous quote "To become, or not to be: that is the question" (3. 1. 57) demonstrates on the human being condition. Hamlet views the planet in different ways than the other people around him. He realizes that individuals are alone and that things are not always as they appear. His information scares and baffles other people who interact with him. That is why Ophelia is also forced away as Hamlet challenges with his internal turmoil and isolates himself from not only his mom and new king, but his girl and love interest as well. This also reveals the absurdity of life. At this time in the play, Hamlet's madness is being added to rejection of Ophelia's love. This absurdity is merely unveiled to the viewers of the play who've understanding into Hamlet's brain and intentions through his psychological soliloquies. The absurdity is further shown as Hamlet shows on concluding life. He explains the alleviation of dying, of departing this world of pain and discomfort. However, you can never know very well what follows loss of life and the fear of this stops us from finishing ourselves off without living as a lot of this life that we can. Hamlet's observation of the individual condition remains absurd in our opinion in it and our determination to hold to what we know.
Hostile social forces face Hamlet in different varieties. Claudius and Polonius story to send Hamlet away, Ophelia rejects his love, his mom remarries and neglects her son, and Hamlet's boyhood friends, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, spy on him and betray his trust. With so much betrayal it is no wonder that Hamlet changes inward and becomes more isolated. As time goes on and Hamlet handles all his problems, his family and friends are pushed farther away. His isolation is nurtured by his need to kill Claudius, with the result of ruining his own communal life.
Hamlet elaborates his soliloquies by referring to Greek and other gods as well as mythological animals and heroes. As written in Hamlet's words, he informs himself to, "let never / The soul of Nero enter into this stable bosom:" (3. 2. 385). The mention of Nero is a Roman emperor who put his mom to death. That is a melodrama created by Hamlet who tries to justify his behavior by assessing Greek and mythological reports to his own life and circumstances. This technique is demonstrated in various tips in the play and additional stokes his estrangement as disconnection from the world of truth.
The pressing finality of fatality is a significant aspect of existentialism. Hamlet endures Ophelia's fatality, his own father's death, deals with the breakthrough of Yorick's bones, his caretaker when he was a child, and his job to eliminate Claudius. He is also presented with this element when he is faced with Fortinbras and his army. Hamlet meditates that to his "shame [he considers] / The imminent death of twenty thousand men" (4. 4. 58-59). Hamlet not only perceives the imminent loss of life of the men, but he's alert to his own imminent loss of life. This cognition stocks with us his emotional dilemma and shows us the scope of his existentialism.
In Shakespeare's play, Hamlet, we are offered speeches and soliloquies showing Hamlet's thoughts. His philosophy is unique in that he lives by existentialist ideals and aspects of life. Hamlet's isolation brings him at night edge as everyone he cares for dies. His estrangement from himself, the risk of hostile causes, and the absurdity of life all contribute to Hamlet's isolation and existentialism. The pressing finality of fatality and the value of today's finally have the better of Hamlet who suffers his own fatal accident and must himself enter into the world of the deceased. It is even existentialist that he will now be buried by itself, and still be isolated and estranged from this world.