Hamlet Quotes Flashcards

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1
Q

‘_____ yourself!’

A

‘Unfold yourself!’
- Francisco
- A1SI

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2
Q

‘_____ cold’

A

‘Bitter cold’
- Bernardo
- A1SI

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3
Q

‘Not a _____ stirring’

A

‘Not a mouse stirring’
- Francisco
- A1SI

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4
Q

The ghost was claim in ‘_____’.

A

‘Armour’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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5
Q

The ghost was ‘_____ and _____’.

A

‘Fair and warlike’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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6
Q

The ghost walked away in a ‘_____’.

A

‘March’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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7
Q

(About the ghost) ‘It _____ away’.

A

‘It stalks away’
- Bernardo
- A1SI

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8
Q

‘_____ to our state’

A

‘Eruption to our state’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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9
Q

(First mention of Hamlet) ‘_____ Hamlet’

A

‘Valiant Hamlet’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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10
Q

‘_____ and _____ in the Roman streets’

A

‘Squeak and gibber in the Roman streets’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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11
Q

‘This _____ will speak to him’

A

‘This spirit will speak to him’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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12
Q

‘Unfold _____’

A

‘Unfold yourself’
- Francisco
- A1SI

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13
Q

‘Not a mouse _____’

A

‘Not a mouse stirring’
- Francisco
- A1SI

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14
Q

‘Eruption to our _____’

A

‘Eruption to our state’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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15
Q

‘Valiant _____’

A

‘Valiant Hamlet’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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16
Q

‘Squeak and gibber in the _____ _____’

A

‘Squeak and gibber in the Roman streets’
- Horatio
- A1SI

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17
Q

‘This spirit will _____ to him’

A

‘This spirit will speak to him’
- Horatio
- A1S1

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18
Q

‘Prince Hamlet (dressed in ____)’

A

‘Prince Hamlet (dressed in black)’
- Stage directions
- A1S2

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19
Q

‘Our whole kingdom to be contracted in one ____ of ____’

A

‘Our whole kingdom to be contracted in one brow of woe’
- Claudius
- A1S2

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20
Q

‘Your better ____’

A

‘Your better wisdom’
- Claudius
- A1S2

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21
Q

‘I am too much in the ____’

A

‘I am too much in the sun’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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22
Q

‘All lives must ____’

A

‘All lives must die’
- Gertrude
- A1S2

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23
Q

‘Passing through nature to ____’

A

‘Passing through nature to eternity’
- Gertrude
- A1S2

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24
Q

‘I know not ‘____’’

A

‘I know not ‘seems’’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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25
Q

‘Tis ____ grief’

A

‘Tis unmanly grief’
- Claudius
- A1S2

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26
Q

‘Remain…in the ____ of our ____’

A

‘Remain….in the comfort of our eye.’
- Claudius
- A1S2

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27
Q

‘Too too solid flesh would ____, ____, and ____ itself into a dew’

A

‘Too too solid flesh would melt, thaw, and resolve itself into a dew.’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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28
Q

‘’Tis an ____ garden’

A

‘’Tis an unweeded garden’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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29
Q

‘Hyperion to a ____’

A

‘Hyperion to a satyr’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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30
Q

‘Within a ____—“

A

‘Within a month—’
- Aposiopesis
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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31
Q

‘____, thy name is woman’

A

‘Frailty, thy name is woman’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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32
Q

‘A little more than ___, and less than ___’

A

‘A little more than kin, and less than kind’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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33
Q

‘Our whole kingdom is to be ___ in one brow of woe’

A

‘Our whole kingdom is to be contracted in one brow of woe’
- Claudius
- A1S2

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34
Q

‘Too too ___ ___ would melt, thaw, and resolve itself into a ___’

A

‘Too too solid flesh would melt, thaw, and resolve itself into a dew.’
- Hamlet
- A1S2

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35
Q

‘Lose your ___, or your ___ ___ open to his unmastered importunity’

A

‘Lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open to his unmastered importunity’
- Laertes
- A1S3

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36
Q

‘The ___ ___ is prodigal enough if she ___ her beauty to the moon’

A

‘The Charleston maid is prodigal enough if she unmask her beauty to the moon’
- Laertes
- A1S3

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37
Q

‘___ and ___ libertine’

A

‘Puffed and reckless libertine’
- Ophelia
- A1S3

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38
Q

‘Give every man thy ___, but few thy ___’

A

‘Give every man thy ear, but few thy voice.’
- Polonius
- A1S3

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39
Q

‘Think yourself a ___’

A

‘Think yourself a baby’
- Polonius
- A1S3

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40
Q

‘I shall ___’

A

‘I shall obey’
- Ophelia
- A1S3

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41
Q

‘Lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open to his ___ ___’

A

‘Lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open to his unmastered importunity’
- Laertes
- A1S3

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42
Q

‘The Charleston maid is ___ enough if she unmask her ___ to the ___’

A

‘The Charleston maid is prodigal enough if she unmask her beauty to the moon’
- Laertes
- A1S3

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43
Q

‘Sleeping in my ___, a ___ stung me’

A

‘Sleeping in my orchard, a serpent stung ,e’
- Ghost

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44
Q

‘Upon my ___ thy uncle ___’

A

‘Upon my secure hour thy uncle stole’
- Ghost

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45
Q

‘Now, ___, ___’

A

‘Now, Hamlet, Hear’
- Ghost

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46
Q

‘None so ___ as may ___ him’

A

‘None so rank as my dishonour him’
- Polonius
- A2S1

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47
Q

‘___ his faults so ___’

A

‘Breathe his faults so quaintly’
- Polonius
- A2S1

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48
Q

‘I was about to ___ ___/Where did I ___?’

A

‘I was about to say something/Where did I leave’
- Polonius
- A2S1

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49
Q

‘Your ___ of ___ took this ___ of truth’

A

‘Your bait of falsehood to this carp of truth’
- Polonius
- A2S1

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50
Q

(About his antic-disposition) ‘Hamlet’s ___’

A

‘Hamlet’s transformation’
- Claudius

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51
Q

‘I have found the ___ ___ of Hamlet’s ___’

A

‘I have found the very cause of Hamlet’s lunacy’
- Polonius
- A2S2

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52
Q

‘___ Norway’

A

‘Brother Norway’
- Claudius
- A2S2

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53
Q

(About Poland) ‘___ against the ___’

A

‘Preparation against the Polack’
- Voltem
- A2S2

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54
Q

‘At ___, we’ll ___ together’

A

‘At night, we’ll feat together’
- Claudius
- A2S2

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55
Q

‘Business is ___-___’

A

‘Business is well-ended’
- Claudius
- A2S2

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56
Q

‘She is ___’

A

‘She is mine’
- Ophelia

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57
Q

‘In her duty and ___’

A

‘In her duty and obedience’
- Polonius
- A2S2

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58
Q

‘___ phrase, a ___ phrase’

A

‘Ill phrase, a vile phrase’
- Polonius
- A2S2

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59
Q

‘Doubt thou the ___ fire, doubt the ___ doth move, doubt ___ to be a liar, but never doubt I ___’

A

‘Doubt thou the stars fire, doubt the sun doth move, doubt truth to be a liar, but never doubt I love.’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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60
Q

What does Hamlet call Polonius to suggest he is a pimp?

A

‘Fishmonger’
- A2S2

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61
Q

‘If the ___ breed ___ in a dead dog….have you a ___?’

A

‘If the sun breed maggots in a dead dog…have you a daughter?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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62
Q

‘Let her not ___ in the ___’

A

‘Let her not walk in the sun’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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63
Q

‘Into my ___’

A

‘Into my grave’
- Hamlet

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64
Q

‘Were you not ___ ___?’

A

‘Were you not sent for?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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65
Q

‘You live about her ___?’

A

‘You live about her waist?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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66
Q

‘I will tell ___ ___…’

A

‘I will tell you why…’
- Hamlet, shift to prose
- A2S2

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67
Q

‘Lost all my ___’

A

‘Lost all my mirth’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

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68
Q

‘___ canopy/___ roof with ___ fire’

A

‘Excellent canopy/Majestical roof with golden fire’
- Hamlet

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69
Q

‘Foul/___ congregation of ‘

A

‘Foul/pestilent congregation of vapours’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

70
Q

‘What is this ___ of dust?’

A

‘What is this quintessence of dust?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

71
Q

‘___ delights not me/nor ___’

A

‘Man delights not me/Nor woman’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

72
Q

‘Uncle-___/aunt-___ are deceived’

A

‘Uncle-father/aunt-mother are deceived’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

73
Q

‘Old ___’

A

‘Old Jephthah’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

74
Q

(About the actors) ‘Your voice, like a piece of ___ ___/Give us a ___ of your ___’

A

‘Your voice, like a piece of uncurrent gold/Give us a taste of your quality’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

75
Q

‘With blood of ___’

A

‘With blood of fathers’
- Player 1
- A2S2

76
Q

‘Like a ___ to his will and matter, did ___’

A

‘Like a neutral to his will and matter, did nothing’
- Player 1
- A2S2
- About Pyrrhus, son of Achilles

77
Q

‘What a ___ and ___ slave am I?’

A

‘What a rogue and peasant slave am I?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

78
Q

‘What ___ to him, or he to ___?’

A

‘What’s Hecuba to him, or he to Hecuba?’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

79
Q

‘___ off my beard’

A

‘Plucks off my beard’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

80
Q

‘___, ___, ___ , ___ villain’

A

‘Remorseless, treacherous, lecherous, kindles villain’
- Hamlet
- A2S2
- Switch to trochaic metre (emphasis on first syllable), asyndetic speech

81
Q

‘___ to my revenge by ___ and ___’

A

‘Promoted to my revenge by heaven and hell’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

82
Q

‘Like a ___, unpack my ___’

A

‘Like a whore, unpack my heart’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

83
Q

‘The ___ the thing wherein I’ll ___ the ___ of the king’

A

‘The play’s the thing wherein I’ll catch the conscious of the king.’
- Hamlet
- A2S2

84
Q

‘To ___or not to ___: that is the ___’

A

‘To be or not to be: that is the question.’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

85
Q

‘To ___, to sleep’, ‘to sleep, perchance to ___’

A

‘To die, to sleep’, ‘to sleep, perchance to dream’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

86
Q

‘Your ___ should admit no ___ to your ___’

A

‘Your honesty should admit no discourse to your beauty’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

87
Q

‘Breeder of ___’

A

‘Breeder of sinners’
- A3S1

88
Q

‘God hath given you ___ ___, and you make ___ another’

A

‘God hath given you once face, and you make yourselves another’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

89
Q

‘We will have no more ___’

A

‘We will have no more marriages’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

90
Q

‘Love? His ___ do not that way ___.’

A

‘Love? His affections do not that way tend.’
- Claudius
- A3S1

91
Q

‘The ___ and ___ of his grief sprung from ___ ___’

A

‘The origin and commencement of his grief sprung from neglected love’
- Polonius
- A3S1

92
Q

‘Speak the ___…’

A

‘Speak the speech…’
- Hamlet
- A3S2
- Meta-theatre, verse to prose

93
Q

‘___ are only capable of ___-___’

A

‘Groundlings are only capable of dumb-shows and noise’

94
Q

‘Use all ___/Be not too ___’

A

‘Use all gently/be not too tame’
- Hamlet
- A3S1

95
Q

The purpose of theatre is to ‘___ a ___ up to ___’

A

‘Hold a mirror up to nature’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

96
Q

How does Horatio refer to Hamlet?

A

‘Sweet lord’/‘Dear lord’

97
Q

‘To ___ and ___ thee’

A

‘To feed and clothe thee’
- Hamlet to Horatio
- A3S2

98
Q

‘I did enact ___ ___/___ killed me’

A

‘I did enact Julius Caesar/Brutus killed me’
- Polonius
- A3S2

99
Q

‘Do you think I meant ___ matters?/‘Nothing’

A

‘Do you think I meant country matters?’/‘Nothing’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

100
Q

‘Let the devil wear ___’

A

‘Let the devil wear black’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

101
Q

‘Still ___ and worse’

A

‘Still better and worse’
- Ophelia
- A3S2

102
Q

How does Hamlet refer to Horatio?

A

‘Damon dear’

103
Q

‘’While the ___ ___’ the proverb is something ___’

A

‘’While the grass grows’ the proverb is something musty’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

104
Q

‘You cannot ___ upon me.’

A

‘You cannot play upon me’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

105
Q

‘I will speak ___ to her, but use ___’

A

‘I will speak daggers to her, but use none’
- Hamlet
- A3S2

106
Q

‘Is there not ___ enough in the ___ heavens to ___ it ___ white as snow?’

A

‘Is there not rain enough in the sweet heavens to wash it white as snow?’
- Claudius
- A3S3

107
Q

What rhetorical questions does Claudius use in A3S3?

A

‘What then? What rests? What can it not?’

108
Q

‘A ___ kills my father, and for that, I, his ___ ___, do this same ___ send to ___’

A

‘A villain kills my father, and for that, I, his sole-son, do this same villain send to heaven.’

109
Q

‘Now, ___, what’s the ___?’

A

‘Now, mother, what’s the matter?’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

110
Q

‘Thou hast thy father ___ ___’/‘___ have my father ___ ___’

A

‘Thou hast thy father much offended’/‘You have my father much offended’
- Gertrude and Hamlet
- A3S4

111
Q

‘Your ___ ___ wife’

A

‘Your husband’s brother’s wife’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

112
Q

‘Almost as bad, ___ ___, as ___ a king and marry with his ___. As ___ a king!’

A

‘Almost as bad, good mother, as kill a king and marry his brother. As kill a king!’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

113
Q

‘You cannot ___ it ___, for at your ___’

A

‘You cannot call it love, for at your age’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

114
Q

‘In the ___ ___ of an ___ bed, stewed in ___, ___ in and ___ love’

A

‘In the rank of an unseamed bed, stewed in corruption, honey in and making love’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

115
Q

‘Those words like ___ enter mine ___’

A

‘Those words like daggers enter mine ear’
- Gertrude
- A3S4

116
Q

‘To ___ do you ___ this?’

A

‘To whom do you speak this?’
- Gertrude
- A3S4

117
Q

‘___ yourself to heaven. ___ what’s past, ___ what’s to come.’

A

‘Confess yourself to heaven. Repent what’s past, avoid what’s to come.’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

118
Q

‘Do not ___ the ___ on the weeds’

A

‘Do not spread the compost on the weeds’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

119
Q

‘What ___ I ___?’

A

‘What shall I do?’
- Gertrude
- A3S4

120
Q

‘If ___ be made of ___, and ___ of ___, I have no ___ to ___’

A

‘If words be made of breath, and breath of life, I have no life to breathe.’

121
Q

‘I’ll ___ the ___ into the neighbour’s room’

A

‘I’ll lug the guts into the neighbour’s room’
- Hamlet
- A3S4

122
Q

‘Mad as the ___ and ___ when both ___’

A

‘Mad as the sea and wind when both contend’
- Gertrude
- A4S1

123
Q

‘To be demanded of a ___’

A

‘To be demanded of a sponge’
- Hamlet
- A4S2

124
Q

‘The king is a ___—of ___’

A

‘The king is a thing — of nothing’
- Hamlet
- A4S2

125
Q

‘We ___ all creatures to ___ us, and we ___ ourselves for ___’

A

‘We fat all creatures to fat us, and we fat ourselves for maggots.’
- Hamlet
- S4D3

126
Q

‘___ and ___ is man and wife, ___ and ___ is ___ ___’

A

‘Father and mother is man and wife, man and wife is one flesh’
- Hamlet
- A4S3

127
Q

Hamlet says man is ‘A ___, no more’

A

‘A beast, no more’
- A4S4

128
Q

What does Hamlet say about Fortinbras?

A

‘Led by a delicate and tender prince’
- A4S4

129
Q

‘___ what is mortal and ___’

A

‘Exposing what is moral and unsure’
- Hamlet, to be mortal is to be unsure
- A4S4

130
Q

‘Her mood will needs be ___’

A

‘Her mood will needs be pitied’
- Gentleman
- A4S5

131
Q

‘There’s ___ in the world’

A

‘There’s tricks in the world’
- Gentleman
- A4S5

132
Q

‘Her speech is ___’ but people will use it to ‘___ their own ___’

A

‘Her speech is nothing’ but people will use it to ‘fit their own thoughts’
- Gentleman
- A4S5

133
Q

‘___ ___ in ill-breeding minds’

A

‘Dangerous conjectures in ill-breeding minds’
- Horatio
- A4S5

134
Q

‘He is ___ and ___, lady’

A

‘He is dead and gone, lady’
- Ophelia
- A4S5

135
Q

‘You ___ me to wed/thou hadst not ___ to my ___’

A

‘You promised me to wed/thou hadst not come to my bed’
- Ophelia
- A4S5

136
Q

‘___ me my father’

A

‘Give me my father’
- Laertes
- A4S5

137
Q

‘To ___ with ___! ___ to the blackest ___! ___ and ___ to the ___ pit! I ___ damnation.’

A

‘To hell with allegiance! Vows to the blackest devil! Conscience and grace to the profoundest pit! I dare damnation.’
- Laertes
- A4S5

138
Q

‘I’ll be ___ most thoroughly for my ___’

A

‘I’ll be revenged most thoroughly for my father’
- Laertes
- A4S5

139
Q

‘I am ___ of your ___ death’

A

‘I am guiltless of your father’s death’
- Claudius
- A4S5

140
Q

‘My ___will come’

A

‘My revenge will come’
- Laertes
- A4S7

141
Q

‘Was your ___ ___ to you? Or are you like the ___ of ___, a ___ without a ___?’

A

‘Was your father dear to you? Or are you like a painting of sorrow, a face without a hear?’
- Claudius
- A4S7

142
Q

‘I’ll have him ___ a ___’

A

‘I’ll have him prepared a chalice’
- Claudius
- A4S7

143
Q

‘Your sister’s ___’

A

‘Your sister’s drowned’
- Gertrude
- A4S7

144
Q

‘I ___ my tears’

A

‘I forbid my tears’
- Laertes
- A4S7

145
Q

‘Is she to be ___ in a ___ burial, when she ___ seeks her own ___?’

A

‘Is she to be buried in a Christian burial, when she wilfully seeks her own salvation?’
- Clown 1
- A5S1

146
Q

‘If she had not been a ___, she would have been ___ out of a ___ ___.’

A

‘If she had not been a gentlewoman, she would have been buried out of a Christina burial’
- Clown 2
- A5S1

147
Q

‘Cannot you ___ ? Every ___ can ___ ___.’

A

‘Cannot you tell that? Every fool can tell that?
- Clown 1
- A5S1

148
Q

‘___ of ___ jest’/‘___ fancy’/‘he hath ___ me on his ___ a times’

A

‘A fellow of infinite jest’/‘excellent fancy’/‘he hath borne me on his back a thousand times’
- Hamlet
- A5S1

149
Q

‘Let her ___ an ___ thick, to this ___ she must ___’

A

‘Let her paint an inch thick, to this she must come’
- Hamlet
- A5S1

150
Q

‘Phrase of ___ ___ the ___ stars and makes them ___’

A

‘Phrase of sorrow conjures the wandering stars and make them stand’
- Hamlet
- A5S1

151
Q

‘Though I am not ___ and rash…I have in me ___ ___’

A

‘Though I am not splenative and rash…I have in me something dangerous’
- Hamlet
- A5S1

152
Q

‘I ___ Ophelia’

A

‘I loved Ophelia’
- Hamlet
- A5S1

153
Q

‘___ your patience’

A

‘Strengthen your patience’
- Claudius
- A5S2

154
Q

‘They did make ___ to this ___’

A

‘They did make love to this employment’
- Hamlet
- A5S2

155
Q

‘He hath ___my king, and ___ my mother’

A

‘He hath killed my king, and whored my mother’
- Hamlet
- A5S2

156
Q

‘Absolute ___/card of ___’

A

‘Absolute gentleman/card of gentry’
- Osric about Laertes
- A5S2

157
Q

‘You will ___ this ___, my lord’

A

‘You will lose this wager, my lord’
- Horatio
- A5S2

158
Q

‘I’ll be your ___, Laertes’

A

‘I’ll be your foils, Laertes’
- Hamlet
- A5S2

159
Q

What instrument sounds before the duel?

A

‘The trumpet’

160
Q

‘Here, ___, take my ___’

A

‘Here, Hamlet, take my napkin’
- Gertrude
- A5S2

161
Q

‘Queen ___ to thy ___’

A

‘Queen carouses to thy fortune’
- Gertrude
- A5S2

162
Q

‘Do not ___’/‘I ___’

A

‘Do not drink’/‘I will’
- Claudius and Gertrude
- A5S2

163
Q

‘The ___, the ___ to ___’

A

‘The king, the king’s to blame’
- Laertes
- A5S2

164
Q

‘___, ___, ___ Dane’

A

‘Incestuous, murdered, damned Dane’
- Hamlet
- A5S2

165
Q

‘___ ___ with me, ___ Hamlet’

A

‘Exchange forgiveness with me, noble Hamlet’
- A5S2

166
Q

‘I am more an ___ ___ than a ___’

A

‘I am more an antique Roman than a Dane’
- Horatio
- A5S2

167
Q

‘Tell ___ ___’

A

‘Tell my story’
- Hamlet
- A5S2

168
Q

‘Good ___, ___ prince’

A

‘Good night, sweet prince’
- Horatio
- A5S2

169
Q

‘To claim my ___’

A

‘To claim my vantage’
- Fortinbras

170
Q

‘___ Hamlet like a ___’

A

‘Bear Hamlet like a soldier’
- Fortinbras
- A5S2

171
Q

‘He was ___…to have ___ most ___’

A

‘He was likely to have proved most royally’
- Fortinbras
- A5S2