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◈ The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark (햄릿) ◈

◇ Act V ◇

해설목차  서문  1권  2권  3권  4권  5권 1600
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 1. Act V, Scene 1
 2. Act V, Scene 2

1. Act V, Scene 1

0 Elsinore. A churchyard.
 
1 Enter two Clowns, [with spades and pickaxes].
 
2 First Clown.
3       Is she to be buried in Christian burial when she wilfully seeks her own salvation?
4 Second Clown.
5       I tell thee she is; therefore make her grave straight.
6       The crowner hath sate on her, and finds it Christian burial.
7 First Clown.
8       How can that be, unless she drown'd herself in her own
9       defence?
10 Second Clown.
11       Why, 'tis found so.
12 First Clown.
13       It must be se offendendo; it cannot be else. For here lies
14       the point: if I drown myself wittingly, it argues an act; and an
15       act hath three branches-it is to act, to do, and to perform;
16       argal, she drown'd herself wittingly.
17 Second Clown.
18       Nay, but hear you, Goodman Delver!
19 First Clown.
20       Give me leave. Here lies the water; good. Here stands the
21       man; good. If the man go to this water and drown himself, it is,
22       will he nill he, he goes- mark you that. But if the water come to
23       him and drown him, he drowns not himself. Argal, he that is not
24       guilty of his own death shortens not his own life.
25 Second Clown.
26       But is this law?
27 First Clown.
28       Ay, marry, is't- crowner's quest law.
29 Second Clown.
30       Will you ha' the truth an't? If this had not been a
31       gentlewoman, she should have been buried out o' Christian burial.
32 First Clown.
33       Why, there thou say'st! And the more pity that great folk
34       should have count'nance in this world to drown or hang themselves
35       more than their even-Christian. Come, my spade! There is no
36       ancient gentlemen but gard'ners, ditchers, and grave-makers. They
37       hold up Adam's profession.
38 Second Clown.
39       Was he a gentleman?
40 First Clown.
41       'A was the first that ever bore arms.
42 Second Clown.
43       Why, he had none.
44 First Clown.
45       What, art a heathen? How dost thou understand the Scripture?
46       The Scripture says Adam digg'd. Could he dig without arms? I'll
47       put another question to thee. If thou answerest me not to the
48       purpose, confess thyself-
49 Second Clown.
50       Go to!
51 First Clown.
52       What is he that builds stronger than either the mason, the
53       shipwright, or the carpenter?
54 Second Clown.
55       The gallows-maker; for that frame outlives a thousand
56       tenants.
57 First Clown.
58       I like thy wit well, in good faith. The gallows does well.
59       But how does it well? It does well to those that do ill. Now,
60       thou dost ill to say the gallows is built stronger than the
61       church. Argal, the gallows may do well to thee. To't again, come!
62 Second Clown.
63       Who builds stronger than a mason, a shipwright, or a
64       carpenter?
65 First Clown.
66       Ay, tell me that, and unyoke.
67 Second Clown.
68       Marry, now I can tell!
69 First Clown.
70       To't.
71 Second Clown.
72       Mass, I cannot tell.
 
73 Enter Hamlet and Horatio afar off.
 
74 First Clown.
75       Cudgel thy brains no more about it, for your dull ass will
76       not mend his pace with beating; and when you are ask'd this
77       question next, say 'a grave-maker.' The houses he makes lasts
78       till doomsday. Go, get thee to Yaughan; fetch me a stoup of
79       liquor.
 
80 [Exit Second Clown.]
 
81 [Clown digs and] sings.
 
82 First Clown.
83       In youth when I did love, did love,
84       Methought it was very sweet;
85       To contract- O- the time for- a- my behove,
86       O, methought there- a- was nothing- a- meet.
87 Hamlet.
88       Has this fellow no feeling of his business, that he sings at
89       grave-making?
90 Horatio.
91       Custom hath made it in him a property of easiness.
92 Hamlet.
93       'Tis e'en so. The hand of little employment hath the daintier
94       sense.
95 First Clown.
96       [sings]
97       But age with his stealing steps
98       Hath clawed me in his clutch,
99       And hath shipped me intil the land,
100       As if I had never been such.
 
101 [Throws up a skull.]
 
102 Hamlet.
103       That skull had a tongue in it, and could sing once. How the
104       knave jowls it to the ground,as if 'twere Cain's jawbone, that
105       did the first murther! This might be the pate of a Politician,
106       which this ass now o'erreaches; one that would circumvent God,
107       might it not?
108 Horatio.
109       It might, my lord.
110 Hamlet.
111       Or of a courtier, which could say 'Good morrow, sweet lord!
112       How dost thou, good lord?' This might be my Lord Such-a-one, that
113       prais'd my Lord Such-a-one's horse when he meant to beg it- might
114       it not?
115 Horatio.
116       Ay, my lord.
117 Hamlet.
118       Why, e'en so! and now my Lady Worm's, chapless, and knock'd
119       about the mazzard with a sexton's spade. Here's fine revolution,
120       and we had the trick to see't. Did these bones cost no more the
121       breeding but to play at loggets with 'em? Mine ache to think
122       on't.
123 First Clown.
124       [Sings]
125       A pickaxe and a spade, a spade,
126       For and a shrouding sheet;
127       O, a Pit of clay for to be made
128       For such a guest is meet.
129       Throws up[another skull].
130 Hamlet.
131       There's another. Why may not that be the skull of a lawyer?
132       Where be his quiddits now, his quillets, his cases, his tenures,
133       and his tricks? Why does he suffer this rude knave now to knock
134       him about the sconce with a dirty shovel, and will not tell him
135       of his action of battery? Hum! This fellow might be in's time a
136       great buyer of land, with his statutes, his recognizances, his
137       fines, his double vouchers, his recoveries. Is this the fine of
138       his fines, and the recovery of his recoveries, to have his fine
139       pate full of fine dirt? Will his vouchers vouch him no more of
140       his purchases, and double ones too, than the length and breadth
141       of a pair of indentures? The very conveyances of his lands will
142       scarcely lie in this box; and must th' inheritor himself have no
143       more, ha?
144 Horatio.
145       Not a jot more, my lord.
146 Hamlet.
147       Is not parchment made of sheepskins?
148 Horatio.
149       Ay, my lord, And of calveskins too.
150 Hamlet.
151       They are sheep and calves which seek out assurance in that. I
152       will speak to this fellow. Whose grave's this, sirrah?
153 First Clown.
154       Mine, sir.
155       [Sings]O, a pit of clay for to be made
156       For such a guest is meet.
157 Hamlet.
158       I think it be thine indeed, for thou liest in't.
159 First Clown.
160       You lie out on't, sir, and therefore 'tis not yours.
161       For my part, I do not lie in't, yet it is mine.
162 Hamlet.
163       Thou dost lie in't, to be in't and say it is thine. 'Tis for
164       the dead, not for the quick; therefore thou liest.
165 First Clown.
166       'Tis a quick lie, sir; 'twill away again from me to you.
167 Hamlet.
168       What man dost thou dig it for?
169 First Clown.
170       For no man, sir.
171 Hamlet.
172       What woman then?
173 First Clown.
174       For none neither.
175 Hamlet.
176       Who is to be buried in't?
177 First Clown.
178       One that was a woman, sir; but, rest her soul, she's dead.
179 Hamlet.
180       How absolute the knave is! We must speak by the card, or
181       equivocation will undo us. By the Lord, Horatio, this three years
182       I have taken note of it, the age is grown so picked that the toe
183       of the peasant comes so near the heel of the courtier he galls
184       his kibe.- How long hast thou been a grave-maker?
185 First Clown.
186       Of all the days i' th' year, I came to't that day that our
187       last king Hamlet overcame Fortinbras.
188 Hamlet.
189       How long is that since?
190 First Clown.
191       Cannot you tell that? Every fool can tell that. It was the
192       very day that young Hamlet was born- he that is mad, and sent
193       into England.
194 Hamlet.
195       Ay, marry, why was be sent into England?
196 First Clown.
197       Why, because 'a was mad. 'A shall recover his wits there;
198       or, if 'a do not, 'tis no great matter there.
199 Hamlet.
200       Why?
201 First Clown.
202       'Twill not he seen in him there. There the men are as mad as
203       he.
204 Hamlet.
205       How came he mad?
206 First Clown.
207       Very strangely, they say.
208 Hamlet.
209       How strangely?
210 First Clown.
211       Faith, e'en with losing his wits.
212 Hamlet.
213       Upon what ground?
214 First Clown.
215       Why, here in Denmark. I have been sexton here, man and boy
216       thirty years.
217 Hamlet.
218       How long will a man lie i' th' earth ere he rot?
219 First Clown.
220       Faith, if 'a be not rotten before 'a die(as we have many
221       pocky corses now-a-days that will scarce hold the laying in, I
222       will last you some eight year or nine year. A tanner will last
223       you nine year.
224 Hamlet.
225       Why he more than another?
226 First Clown.
227       Why, sir, his hide is so tann'd with his trade that 'a will
228       keep out water a great while; and your water is a sore decayer of
229       your whoreson dead body. Here's a skull now. This skull hath lien
230       you i' th' earth three-and-twenty years.
231 Hamlet.
232       Whose was it?
233 First Clown.
234       A whoreson, mad fellow's it was. Whose do you think it was?
235 Hamlet.
236       Nay, I know not.
237 First Clown.
238       A pestilence on him for a mad rogue! 'A pour'd a flagon of
239       Rhenish on my head once. This same skull, sir, was Yorick's
240       skull, the King's jester.
241 Hamlet.
242       This?
243 First Clown.
244       E'en that.
245 Hamlet.
246       Let me see.[Takes the skull.]Alas, poor Yorick! I knew him,
247       Horatio. A fellow of infinite jest, of most excellent fancy. He
248       hath borne me on his back a thousand times. And now how abhorred
249       in my imagination it is! My gorge rises at it. Here hung those
250       lips that I have kiss'd I know not how oft. Where be your gibes
251       now? your gambols? your songs? your flashes of merriment that
252       were wont to set the table on a roar? Not one now, to mock your
253       own grinning? Quite chap- fall'n? Now get you to my lady's
254       chamber, and tell her, let her paint an inch thick, to this
255       favour she must come. Make her laugh at that. Prithee, Horatio,
256       tell me one thing.
257 Horatio.
258       What's that, my lord?
259 Hamlet.
260       Dost thou think Alexander look'd o' this fashion i' th' earth?
261 Horatio.
262       E'en so.
263 Hamlet.
264       And smelt so? Pah!
 
265 [Puts down the skull.]
 
266 Horatio.
267       E'en so, my lord.
268 Hamlet.
269       To what base uses we may return, Horatio! Why may not
270       imagination trace the noble dust of Alexander till he find it
271       stopping a bunghole?
272 Horatio.
273       'Twere to consider too curiously, to consider so.
274 Hamlet.
275       No, faith, not a jot; but to follow him thither with modesty
276       enough, and likelihood to lead it; as thus: Alexander died,
277       Alexander was buried, Alexander returneth into dust; the dust is
278       earth; of earth we make loam; and why of that loam(whereto he
279       was converted)might they not stop a beer barrel?
280       Imperious Caesar, dead and turn'd to clay,
281       Might stop a hole to keep the wind away.
282       O, that that earth which kept the world in awe
283       Should patch a wall t' expel the winter's flaw!
284       But soft! but soft! aside! Here comes the King-
285       Enter[priests with]a coffin[in funeral procession], King,
286       [Queen, Laertes, with Lords attendant.]
287       The Queen, the courtiers. Who is this they follow?
288       And with such maimed rites? This doth betoken
289       The corse they follow did with desp'rate hand
290       Fordo it own life. 'Twas of some estate.
291       Couch we awhile, and mark.
 
292 [Retires with Horatio.]
 
293 Laertes.
294       What ceremony else?
295 Hamlet.
296       That is Laertes,
297       A very noble youth. Mark.
298 Laertes.
299       What ceremony else?
300 Priest.
301       Her obsequies have been as far enlarg'd
302       As we have warranty. Her death was doubtful;
303       And, but that great command o'ersways the order,
304       She should in ground unsanctified have lodg'd
305       Till the last trumpet. For charitable prayers,
306       Shards, flints, and pebbles should be thrown on her.
307       Yet here she is allow'd her virgin rites,
308       Her maiden strewments, and the bringing home
309       Of bell and burial.
310 Laertes.
311       Must there no more be done?
312 Priest.
313       No more be done.
314       We should profane the service of the dead
315       To sing a requiem and such rest to her
316       As to peace-parted souls.
317 Laertes.
318       Lay her i' th' earth;
319       And from her fair and unpolluted flesh
320       May violets spring! I tell thee, churlish priest,
321       A minist'ring angel shall my sister be
322       When thou liest howling.
323 Hamlet.
324       What, the fair Ophelia?
325 Gertrude.
326       Sweets to the sweet! Farewell.
327       [Scatters flowers.]
328       I hop'd thou shouldst have been my Hamlet's wife;
329       I thought thy bride-bed to have deck'd, sweet maid,
330       And not have strew'd thy grave.
331 Laertes.
332       O, treble woe
333       Fall ten times treble on that cursed head
334       Whose wicked deed thy most ingenious sense
335       Depriv'd thee of! Hold off the earth awhile,
336       Till I have caught her once more in mine arms.
337       [Leaps in the grave.]
338       Now pile your dust upon the quick and dead
339       Till of this flat a mountain you have made
340       T' o'ertop old Pelion or the skyish head
341       Of blue Olympus.
342 Hamlet.
343       [comes forward]What is he whose grief
344       Bears such an emphasis? whose phrase of sorrow
345       Conjures the wand'ring stars, and makes them stand
346       Like wonder-wounded hearers? This is I,
347       Hamlet the Dane.[Leaps in after Laertes.]
348 Laertes.
349       The devil take thy soul!
 
350 [Grapples with him.]
 
351 Hamlet.
352       Thou pray'st not well.
353       I prithee take thy fingers from my throat;
354       For, though I am not splenitive and rash,
355       Yet have I in me something dangerous,
356       Which let thy wisdom fear. Hold off thy hand!
357 Claudius.
358       Pluck them asunder.
359 Gertrude.
360       Hamlet, Hamlet!
361 All.
362       Gentlemen!
363 Horatio.
364       Good my lord, be quiet.
 
365 [The Attendants part them, and they come out of the grave.]
 
366 Hamlet.
367       Why, I will fight with him upon this theme
368       Until my eyelids will no longer wag.
369 Gertrude.
370       O my son, what theme?
371 Hamlet.
372       I lov'd Ophelia. Forty thousand brothers
373       Could not(with all their quantity of love)
374       Make up my sum. What wilt thou do for her?
375 Claudius.
376       O, he is mad, Laertes.
377 Gertrude.
378       For love of God, forbear him!
379 Hamlet.
380       'Swounds, show me what thou't do.
381       Woo't weep? woo't fight? woo't fast? woo't tear thyself?
382       Woo't drink up esill? eat a crocodile?
383       I'll do't. Dost thou come here to whine?
384       To outface me with leaping in her grave?
385       Be buried quick with her, and so will I.
386       And if thou prate of mountains, let them throw
387       Millions of acres on us, till our ground,
388       Singeing his pate against the burning zone,
389       Make Ossa like a wart! Nay, an thou'lt mouth,
390       I'll rant as well as thou.
391 Gertrude.
392       This is mere madness;
393       And thus a while the fit will work on him.
394       Anon, as patient as the female dove
395       When that her golden couplets are disclos'd,
396       His silence will sit drooping.
397 Hamlet.
398       Hear you, sir!
399       What is the reason that you use me thus?
400       I lov'd you ever. But it is no matter.
401       Let Hercules himself do what he may,
402       The cat will mew, and dog will have his day.
 
403 Exit.
 
404 Claudius.
405       I pray thee, good Horatio, wait upon him.
406       [Exit Horatio.]
407       [To Laertes]Strengthen your patience in our last night's speech.
408       We'll put the matter to the present push.-
409       Good Gertrude, set some watch over your son.-
410       This grave shall have a living monument.
411       An hour of quiet shortly shall we see;
412       Till then in patience our proceeding be.
 
413 Exeunt.

2. Act V, Scene 2

0 Elsinore. A hall in the Castle.
 
1 Enter Hamlet and Horatio.
 
2 Hamlet.
3       So much for this, sir; now shall you see the other.
4       You do remember all the circumstance?
5 Horatio.
6       Remember it, my lord!
7 Hamlet.
8       Sir, in my heart there was a kind of fighting
9       That would not let me sleep. Methought I lay
10       Worse than the mutinies in the bilboes. Rashly-
11       And prais'd be rashness for it; let us know,
12       Our indiscretion sometime serves us well
13       When our deep plots do pall; and that should learn us
14       There's a divinity that shapes our ends,
15       Rough-hew them how we will-
16 Horatio.
17       That is most certain.
18 Hamlet.
19       Up from my cabin,
20       My sea-gown scarf'd about me, in the dark
21       Grop'd I to find out them; had my desire,
22       Finger'd their packet, and in fine withdrew
23       To mine own room again; making so bold
24       (My fears forgetting manners)to unseal
25       Their grand commission; where I found, Horatio
26       (O royal knavery!), an exact command,
27       Larded with many several sorts of reasons,
28       Importing Denmark's health, and England's too,
29       With, hoo! such bugs and goblins in my life-
30       That, on the supervise, no leisure bated,
31       No, not to stay the finding of the axe,
32       My head should be struck off.
33 Horatio.
34       Is't possible?
35 Hamlet.
36       Here's the commission; read it at more leisure.
37       But wilt thou bear me how I did proceed?
38 Horatio.
39       I beseech you.
40 Hamlet.
41       Being thus benetted round with villanies,
42       Or I could make a prologue to my brains,
43       They had begun the play. I sat me down;
44       Devis'd a new commission; wrote it fair.
45       I once did hold it, as our statists do,
46       A baseness to write fair, and labour'd much
47       How to forget that learning; but, sir, now
48       It did me yeoman's service. Wilt thou know
49       Th' effect of what I wrote?
50 Horatio.
51       Ay, good my lord.
52 Hamlet.
53       An earnest conjuration from the King,
54       As England was his faithful tributary,
55       As love between them like the palm might flourish,
56       As peace should still her wheaten garland wear
57       And stand a comma 'tween their amities,
58       And many such-like as's of great charge,
59       That, on the view and knowing of these contents,
60       Without debatement further, more or less,
61       He should the bearers put to sudden death,
62       Not shriving time allow'd.
63 Horatio.
64       How was this seal'd?
65 Hamlet.
66       Why, even in that was heaven ordinant.
67       I had my father's signet in my purse,
68       Which was the model of that Danish seal;
69       Folded the writ up in the form of th' other,
70       Subscrib'd it, gave't th' impression, plac'd it safely,
71       The changeling never known. Now, the next day
72       Was our sea-fight; and what to this was sequent
73       Thou know'st already.
74 Horatio.
75       So Guildenstern and Rosencrantz go to't.
76 Hamlet.
77       Why, man, they did make love to this employment!
78       They are not near my conscience; their defeat
79       Does by their own insinuation grow.
80       'Tis dangerous when the baser nature comes
81       Between the pass and fell incensed points
82       Of mighty opposites.
83 Horatio.
84       Why, what a king is this!
85 Hamlet.
86       Does it not, thinks't thee, stand me now upon-
87       He that hath kill'd my king, and whor'd my mother;
88       Popp'd in between th' election and my hopes;
89       Thrown out his angle for my proper life,
90       And with such coz'nage- is't not perfect conscience
91       To quit him with this arm? And is't not to be damn'd
92       To let this canker of our nature come
93       In further evil?
94 Horatio.
95       It must be shortly known to him from England
96       What is the issue of the business there.
97 Hamlet.
98       It will be short; the interim is mine,
99       And a man's life is no more than to say 'one.'
100       But I am very sorry, good Horatio,
101       That to Laertes I forgot myself,
102       For by the image of my cause I see
103       The portraiture of his. I'll court his favours.
104       But sure the bravery of his grief did put me
105       Into a tow'ring passion.
106 Horatio.
107       Peace! Who comes here?
 
108 Enter young Osric, a courtier.
 
109 Osric.
110       Your lordship is right welcome back to Denmark.
111 Hamlet.
112       I humbly thank you, sir.[Aside to Horatio]Dost know this
113       waterfly?
114 Horatio.
115       [aside to Hamlet]No, my good lord.
116 Hamlet.
117       [aside to Horatio]Thy state is the more gracious; for 'tis a
118       vice to know him. He hath much land, and fertile. Let a beast be
119       lord of beasts, and his crib shall stand at the king's mess. 'Tis
120       a chough; but, as I say, spacious in the possession of dirt.
121 Osric.
122       Sweet lord, if your lordship were at leisure, I should impart
123       a thing to you from his Majesty.
124 Hamlet.
125       I will receive it, sir, with all diligence of spirit. Put your
126       bonnet to his right use. 'Tis for the head.
127 Osric.
128       I thank your lordship, it is very hot.
129 Hamlet.
130       No, believe me, 'tis very cold; the wind is northerly.
131 Osric.
132       It is indifferent cold, my lord, indeed.
133 Hamlet.
134       But yet methinks it is very sultry and hot for my complexion.
135 Osric.
136       Exceedingly, my lord; it is very sultry, as 'twere- I cannot
137       tell how. But, my lord, his Majesty bade me signify to you that
138       he has laid a great wager on your head. Sir, this is the matter-
139 Hamlet.
140       I beseech you remember.
 
141 [Hamlet moves him to put on his hat.]
 
142 Osric.
143       Nay, good my lord; for mine ease, in good faith. Sir, here is
144       newly come to court Laertes; believe me, an absolute gentleman,
145       full of most excellent differences, of very soft society and
146       great showing. Indeed, to speak feelingly of him, he is the card
147       or calendar of gentry; for you shall find in him the continent of
148       what part a gentleman would see.
149 Hamlet.
150       Sir, his definement suffers no perdition in you; though, I
151       know, to divide him inventorially would dozy th' arithmetic of
152       memory, and yet but yaw neither in respect of his quick sail.
153       But, in the verity of extolment, I take him to be a soul of great
154       article, and his infusion of such dearth and rareness as, to make
155       true diction of him, his semblable is his mirror, and who else would trace him, his umbrage, nothing more.
156 Osric.
157       Your lordship speaks most infallibly of him.
158 Hamlet.
159       The concernancy, sir? Why do we wrap the gentleman in our more
160       rawer breath?
161 Osric.
162       Sir?
163 Horatio.
164       [aside to Hamlet]Is't not possible to understand in another
165       tongue? You will do't, sir, really.
166 Hamlet.
167       What imports the nomination of this gentleman?
168 Osric.
169       Of Laertes?
170 Horatio.
171       [aside]His purse is empty already. All's golden words are
172       spent.
173 Hamlet.
174       Of him, sir.
175 Osric.
176       I know you are not ignorant-
177 Hamlet.
178       I would you did, sir; yet, in faith, if you did, it would not
179       much approve me. Well, sir?
180 Osric.
181       You are not ignorant of what excellence Laertes is-
182 Hamlet.
183       I dare not confess that, lest I should compare with him in
184       excellence; but to know a man well were to know himself.
185 Osric.
186       I mean, sir, for his weapon; but in the imputation laid on him
187       by them, in his meed he's unfellowed.
188 Hamlet.
189       What's his weapon?
190 Osric.
191       Rapier and dagger.
192 Hamlet.
193       That's two of his weapons- but well.
194 Osric.
195       The King, sir, hath wager'd with him six Barbary horses;
196       against the which he has impon'd, as I take it, six French
197       rapiers and poniards, with their assigns, as girdle, hangers, and
198       so. Three of the carriages, in faith, are very dear to fancy,
199       very responsive to the hilts, most delicate carriages, and of
200       very liberal conceit.
201 Hamlet.
202       What call you the carriages?
203 Horatio.
204       [aside to Hamlet]I knew you must be edified by the margent
205       ere you had done.
206 Osric.
207       The carriages, sir, are the hangers.
208 Hamlet.
209       The phrase would be more germane to the matter if we could
210       carry cannon by our sides. I would it might be hangers till then.
211       But on! Six Barbary horses against six French swords, their
212       assigns, and three liberal-conceited carriages: that's the French
213       bet against the Danish. Why is this all impon'd, as you call it?
214 Osric.
215       The King, sir, hath laid that, in a dozen passes between
216       yourself and him, he shall not exceed you three hits; he hath
217       laid on twelve for nine, and it would come to immediate trial
218       if your lordship would vouchsafe the answer.
219 Hamlet.
220       How if I answer no?
221 Osric.
222       I mean, my lord, the opposition of your person in trial.
223 Hamlet.
224       Sir, I will walk here in the hall. If it please his Majesty,
225       it is the breathing time of day with me. Let the foils be
226       brought, the gentleman willing, and the King hold his purpose,
227       I will win for him if I can; if not, I will gain nothing but my
228       shame and the odd hits.
229 Osric.
230       Shall I redeliver you e'en so?
231 Hamlet.
232       To this effect, sir, after what flourish your nature will.
233 Osric.
234       I commend my duty to your lordship.
235 Hamlet.
236       Yours, yours.[Exit Osric.]He does well to commend it
237       himself; there are no tongues else for's turn.
238 Horatio.
239       This lapwing runs away with the shell on his head.
240 Hamlet.
241       He did comply with his dug before he suck'd it. Thus has he,
242       and many more of the same bevy that I know the drossy age dotes
243       on, only got the tune of the time and outward habit of encounter-
244       a kind of yesty collection, which carries them through and
245       through the most fann'd and winnowed opinions; and do but blow
246       them to their trial-the bubbles are out,
 
247 Enter a Lord.
 
248 Lord.
249       My lord, his Majesty commended him to you by young Osric, who
250       brings back to him, that you attend him in the hall. He sends to
251       know if your pleasure hold to play with Laertes, or that you will
252       take longer time.
253 Hamlet.
254       I am constant to my purposes; they follow the King's pleasure.
255       If his fitness speaks, mine is ready; now or whensoever, provided
256       I be so able as now.
257 Lord.
258       The King and Queen and all are coming down.
259 Hamlet.
260       In happy time.
261 Lord.
262       The Queen desires you to use some gentle entertainment to
263       Laertes before you fall to play.
264 Hamlet.
265       She well instructs me.
 
266 [Exit Lord.]
 
267 Horatio.
268       You will lose this wager, my lord.
269 Hamlet.
270       I do not think so. Since he went into France I have been in
271       continual practice. I shall win at the odds. But thou wouldst not
272       think how ill all's here about my heart. But it is no matter.
273 Horatio.
274       Nay, good my lord
275 Hamlet.
276       It is but foolery; but it is such a kind of gaingiving as
277       would perhaps trouble a woman.
278 Horatio.
279       If your mind dislike anything, obey it. I will forestall their
280       repair hither and say you are not fit.
281 Hamlet.
282       Not a whit, we defy augury; there's a special providence in
283       the fall of a sparrow. If it be now, 'tis not to come; if it be
284       not to come, it will be now; if it be not now, yet it will come:
285       the readiness is all. Since no man knows aught of what he leaves,
286       what is't to leave betimes? Let be.
 
287 Enter King, Queen, Laertes, Osric, and Lords, with other
 
288 Attendants with foils and gauntlets.
 
289 A table and flagons of wine on it.
 
290 Claudius.
291       Come, Hamlet, come, and take this hand from me.
 
292 [The King puts Laertes' hand into Hamlet's.]
 
293 Hamlet.
294       Give me your pardon, sir. I have done you wrong;
295       But pardon't, as you are a gentleman.
296       This presence knows,
297       And you must needs have heard, how I am punish'd
298       With sore distraction. What I have done
299       That might your nature, honour, and exception
300       Roughly awake, I here proclaim was madness.
301       Was't Hamlet wrong'd Laertes? Never Hamlet.
302       If Hamlet from himself be taken away,
303       And when he's not himself does wrong Laertes,
304       Then Hamlet does it not, Hamlet denies it.
305       Who does it, then? His madness. If't be so,
306       Hamlet is of the faction that is wrong'd;
307       His madness is poor Hamlet's enemy.
308       Sir, in this audience,
309       Let my disclaiming from a purpos'd evil
310       Free me so far in your most generous thoughts
311       That I have shot my arrow o'er the house
312       And hurt my brother.
313 Laertes.
314       I am satisfied in nature,
315       Whose motive in this case should stir me most
316       To my revenge. But in my terms of honour
317       I stand aloof, and will no reconcilement
318       Till by some elder masters of known honour
319       I have a voice and precedent of peace
320       To keep my name ungor'd. But till that time
321       I do receive your offer'd love like love,
322       And will not wrong it.
323 Hamlet.
324       I embrace it freely,
325       And will this brother's wager frankly play.
326       Give us the foils. Come on.
327 Laertes.
328       Come, one for me.
329 Hamlet.
330       I'll be your foil, Laertes. In mine ignorance
331       Your skill shall, like a star i' th' darkest night,
332       Stick fiery off indeed.
333 Laertes.
334       You mock me, sir.
335 Hamlet.
336       No, by this hand.
337 Claudius.
338       Give them the foils, young Osric. Cousin Hamlet,
339       You know the wager?
340 Hamlet.
341       Very well, my lord.
342       Your Grace has laid the odds o' th' weaker side.
343 Claudius.
344       I do not fear it, I have seen you both;
345       But since he is better'd, we have therefore odds.
346 Laertes.
347       This is too heavy; let me see another.
348 Hamlet.
349       This likes me well. These foils have all a length?
 
350 Prepare to play.
 
351 Osric.
352       Ay, my good lord.
353 Claudius.
354       Set me the stoups of wine upon that table.
355       If Hamlet give the first or second hit,
356       Or quit in answer of the third exchange,
357       Let all the battlements their ordnance fire;
358       The King shall drink to Hamlet's better breath,
359       And in the cup an union shall he throw
360       Richer than that which four successive kings
361       In Denmark's crown have worn. Give me the cups;
362       And let the kettle to the trumpet speak,
363       The trumpet to the cannoneer without,
364       The cannons to the heavens, the heaven to earth,
365       'Now the King drinks to Hamlet.' Come, begin.
366       And you the judges, bear a wary eye.
367 Hamlet.
368       Come on, sir.
369 Laertes.
370       Come, my lord. They play.
371 Hamlet.
372       One.
373 Laertes.
374       No.
375 Hamlet.
376       Judgment!
377 Osric.
378       A hit, a very palpable hit.
379 Laertes.
380       Well, again!
381 Claudius.
382       Stay, give me drink. Hamlet, this pearl is thine;
383       Here's to thy health.
384       [Drum; trumpets sound; a piece goes off [within].]
385       Give him the cup.
386 Hamlet.
387       I'll play this bout first; set it by awhile.
388       Come.[They play.]Another hit. What say you?
389 Laertes.
390       A touch, a touch; I do confess't.
391 Claudius.
392       Our son shall win.
393 Gertrude.
394       He's fat, and scant of breath.
395       Here, Hamlet, take my napkin, rub thy brows.
396       The Queen carouses to thy fortune, Hamlet.
397 Hamlet.
398       Good madam!
399 Claudius.
400       Gertrude, do not drink.
401 Gertrude.
402       I will, my lord; I pray you pardon me. Drinks.
403 Claudius.
404       [aside]It is the poison'd cup; it is too late.
405 Hamlet.
406       I dare not drink yet, madam; by-and-by.
407 Gertrude.
408       Come, let me wipe thy face.
409 Laertes.
410       My lord, I'll hit him now.
411 Claudius.
412       I do not think't.
413 Laertes.
414       [aside]And yet it is almost against my conscience.
415 Hamlet.
416       Come for the third, Laertes! You but dally.
417       Pray you pass with your best violence;
418       I am afeard you make a wanton of me.
419 Laertes.
420       Say you so? Come on. Play.
421 Osric.
422       Nothing neither way.
423 Laertes.
424       Have at you now!
 
425 [Laertes wounds Hamlet; then] in scuffling, they change rapiers, [and Hamlet wounds Laertes].
 
426 Claudius.
427       Part them! They are incens'd.
428 Hamlet.
429       Nay come! again! The Queen falls.
430 Osric.
431       Look to the Queen there, ho!
432 Horatio.
433       They bleed on both sides. How is it, my lord?
434 Osric.
435       How is't, Laertes?
436 Laertes.
437       Why, as a woodcock to mine own springe, Osric.I am justly kill'd with mine own treachery.
438 Hamlet.
439       How does the Queen?
440 Claudius.
441       She sounds to see them bleed.
442 Gertrude.
443       No, no! the drink, the drink! O my dear Hamlet!
444       The drink, the drink! I am poison'd.[Dies.]
445 Hamlet.
446       O villany! Ho! let the door be lock'd.
447       Treachery! Seek it out.
 
448 [Laertes falls.]
 
449 Laertes.
450       It is here, Hamlet. Hamlet, thou art slain;
451       No medicine in the world can do thee good.
452       In thee there is not half an hour of life.
453       The treacherous instrument is in thy hand,
454       Unbated and envenom'd. The foul practice
455       Hath turn'd itself on me. Lo, here I lie,
456       Never to rise again. Thy mother's poison'd.
457       I can no more. The King, the King's to blame.
458 Hamlet.
459       The point envenom'd too?
460       Then, venom, to thy work. Hurts the King.
461 All.
462       Treason! treason!
463 Claudius.
464       O, yet defend me, friends! I am but hurt.
465 Hamlet.
466       Here, thou incestuous, murd'rous, damned Dane,
467       Drink off this potion! Is thy union here?
468       Follow my mother. King dies.
469 Laertes.
470       He is justly serv'd.
471       It is a poison temper'd by himself.
472       Exchange forgiveness with me, noble Hamlet.
473       Mine and my father's death come not upon thee,
474       Nor thine on me! Dies.
475 Hamlet.
476       Heaven make thee free of it! I follow thee.
477       I am dead, Horatio.
478       Wretched queen, adieu!
479       You that look pale and tremble at this chance,
480       That are but mutes or audience to this act,
481       Had I but time(as this fell sergeant, Death,
482       Is strict in his arrest)O, I could tell you-
483       But let it be. Horatio, I am dead;
484       Thou liv'st; report me and my cause aright
485       To the unsatisfied.
486 Horatio.
487       Never believe it.
488       I am more an antique Roman than a Dane.
489       Here's yet some liquor left.
490 Hamlet.
491       As th'art a man,
492       Give me the cup. Let go! By heaven, I'll ha't.
493       O good Horatio, what a wounded name
494       (Things standing thus unknown)shall live behind me!
495       If thou didst ever hold me in thy heart,
496       Absent thee from felicity awhile,
497       And in this harsh world draw thy breath in pain,
498       To tell my story.[March afar off, and shot within.]
499       What warlike noise is this?
500 Osric.
501       Young Fortinbras, with conquest come from Poland,
502       To the ambassadors of England gives
503       This warlike volley.
504 Hamlet.
505       O, I die, Horatio!
506       The potent poison quite o'ercrows my spirit.
507       I cannot live to hear the news from England,
508       But I do prophesy th' election lights
509       On Fortinbras. He has my dying voice.
510       So tell him, with th' occurrents, more and less,
511       Which have solicited- the rest is silence. Dies.
512 Horatio.
513       Now cracks a noble heart. Good night, sweet prince,
514       And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest!
515       [March within.]
516       Why does the drum come hither?
517       Enter Fortinbras and English Ambassadors, with Drum, Colours, and Attendants.
518 Fortinbras.
519       Where is this sight?
520 Horatio.
521       What is it you will see?
522       If aught of woe or wonder, cease your search.
523 Fortinbras.
524       This quarry cries on havoc. O proud Death,
525       What feast is toward in thine eternal cell
526       That thou so many princes at a shot
527       So bloodily hast struck.
528 Ambassador.
529       The sight is dismal;
530       And our affairs from England come too late.
531       The ears are senseless that should give us hearing
532       To tell him his commandment is fulfill'd
533       That Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are dead.
534       Where should we have our thanks?
535 Horatio.
536       Not from his mouth,
537       Had it th' ability of life to thank you.
538       He never gave commandment for their death.
539       But since, so jump upon this bloody question,
540       You from the Polack wars, and you from England,
541       Are here arriv'd, give order that these bodies
542       High on a stage be placed to the view;
543       And let me speak to the yet unknowing world
544       How these things came about. So shall you hear
545       Of carnal, bloody and unnatural acts;
546       Of accidental judgments, casual slaughters;
547       Of deaths put on by cunning and forc'd cause;
548       And, in this upshot, purposes mistook
549       Fall'n on th' inventors' heads. All this can I
550       Truly deliver.
551 Fortinbras.
552       Let us haste to hear it,
553       And call the noblest to the audience.
554       For me, with sorrow I embrace my fortune.
555       I have some rights of memory in this kingdom
556       Which now, to claim my vantage doth invite me.
557 Horatio.
558       Of that I shall have also cause to speak,
559       And from his mouth whose voice will draw on more.
560       But let this same be presently perform'd,
561       Even while men's minds are wild, lest more mischance
562       On plots and errors happen.
563 Fortinbras.
564       Let four captains
565       Bear Hamlet like a soldier to the stage;
566       For he was likely, had he been put on,
567       To have prov'd most royally; and for his passage
568       The soldiers' music and the rites of war
569       Speak loudly for him.
570       Take up the bodies. Such a sight as this
571       Becomes the field but here shows much amiss.
572       Go, bid the soldiers shoot.
 
573 Exeunt marching; after the which a peal of ordnance are shot off.
 
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◈ The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark (햄릿) ◈

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