Does Ophelia have a monologue?

Does Ophelia have a monologue?

RALPH: After Hamlet storms offstage, Ophelia remains, and she give us a soliloquy of her own – but of course, the subject of her monologue is still Hamlet. RALPH: Ophelia lists all of Hamlet’s good qualities — a courtier’s tongue — courtiers should speak well — a scholar’s eye, and a soldier’s sword.

What does Hamlet do to Ophelia in Act 2 Scene 1 How does she react?

Summary: Act II, scene i As Reynaldo leaves, Ophelia enters, visibly upset. She tells Polonius that Hamlet, unkempt and wild-eyed, has accosted her. Hamlet grabbed her, held her, and sighed heavily, but did not speak to her.

When Ophelia enters the first thing Polonius says is how now Ophelia What’s the matter?

How now, Ophelia? What’s the matter? Ophelia, what’s the matter? 75O my lord, my lord, I have been so affrighted!

What upset Ophelia in Act 2?

Ophelia becomes so upset when she speaks with her father because Hamlet had came to talk to her while she was sewing and he was acting in a strange way.

What was Scene 1 of Act 2 of Othello?

Othello: Act 2, Scene 1. A sea port in Cyprus. A storm rages at sea and the governor of Cyprus, Montano, cannot see which ships are being wrecked and which are not. News arrives that the Turkish fleet has been destroyed.

What does Ophelia say in Act 3 Scene 1?

Ophelia Monologue (Act 3, Scene 1) | “O what a noble mind is here…” Ophelia, left alone on stage, grieves the loss of Hamlet’s mind and her own misfortune. Prior to this moment, Ophelia is taken aside by King Claudius and her father, Polonius.

What are the words in Ophelia’s monologue?

1 Modern Translation. Oh, what an incredible mind which has been overcome by madness! The most looked up to of all those looked up to, fallen so, so far. 2 Unfamiliar Words & Phrases. O’erthrown: Overthrown. Courtier: One who attends court. Expectancy: Hope. 3 Conclusion. What a character. What a monologue.

What did Othello feel in the monologue?

When I read the monologue, I’m struck by the sense of grief that Othello is feeling. Utterly torn by the prospect of doing what he believes to be right and honourable yet requiring of him, the most heinous act against the woman he deeply loves. In performance, how do you play this?