Bell Ringer (10 m) Put yourself in Hamlets shoes Would you seek revenge if someone hurt a member of your family? What if they killed someone you love? What kind of punishment would the person deserve? Do you believe that revenge is ever justified? If so, when?
A3, B1, and B4 Agenda Bell Ringer Tragedy Notes Hamlet Act 1- scenes 1, 2, and 3 w/ guided questions Read and Analyze Hamlets first soliloquy
More movie? I can analyze the characters and action in Shakespeares Hamlet. A1 and B2 Agenda
Bell Ringer A1- Finish Shakespeare Uncovered Act 1: i, ii, iii w/ guided questions
Vocabulary Activity Hamlet analysis I can analyze character plot and action in Shakespeares Hamlet. Tragedy Notes (25 m)
You can add to your notes from last time, or take notes on the Q-notes handout In case you forgot how to use Q-notes Formulate a question from the topics given on the left-hand side of your handout, and then answer it with pertinent notes from the following slides. Please keep these notes safe with the notes from last
class. YOU WILL HAVE A QUIZ NEXT WEEK! Elements of a Tragedy First, this requires the fall of a regal person. Odds are, this will be a QUICK and SUDDEN fall. How do we see this in Hamlet?
Social and Cosmological Consequences Remember when we discussed consequences for disobeying the Divine Order? Not only would there be social ramifications (shunned from family, friends, etc.), but there would also be the potential for natural
disaster of some kind. Determinism vs. Autonomy Fate v. Free Will Basically, the development of events beyond a persons control, regarded as determined by a
supernatural power (FATE) versus free will Determinism v. Autonomy Tragedies MUST have a balance of the two. In tragedies, we must consider how much fate and free will affect the outcome of the work. Can a tragedy be ALL fate? ALL free will? Why or why not?
External Influences These, often supernatural influences, will often signify the role of FATE
What is one of the most significant traits of a tragedy?? DEATH Multiple deaths Many many deaths
Tragic Nobility The hero MUST accept some measure of responsibility and need SOME sense of a dignified ending. This means no begging, groveling, etc. The hero needs a dignified death
Tragedy Terms Catharsis The purging of emotions or relieving of emotional tensions (through art or music) Purging of pity and fear by the audience Fear comes from the justice that was carried out
Pity comes from the fact that those who died deserved it. Anagnorisis The critical moment of recognition or discovery Otherwise known as, tragic enlightenment
Its when the character realizes their part in the downfall Hamartia Tragic flaw The quality that will bring about ruin
Hubris Overreaching pride Pride that rivals the gods Notes are done! Again, KEEP THEM SAFE!
Lets catch up in the movie (20 m) Take out your movie guided questions What did we watch last time? Whats the hardest thing about the language? Questions? Begin. Act 1, scene 2, Claudius speech
Analyzing Hamlets Soliloquy (25 minutes) Get a book off my cart. Work on the worksheet in front of you. You make work with a partner for these questions. Please look up vocabulary you do not know on your phone or in a dictionary.
Ask me if you have any questions! If time, continue movie
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