Fell- Persons or actions able or disposed to inflict pain or suffering. Churlish- Rude in a mean-spirited and surly way.
Equivocation- use of ambiguous expressions, especially in order to mislead. Pall- verb [Old English pll, pll, adaption from Latin palli-um pall; a Greek cloak or mantle. Quote lines from the scene that you enjoyed and comment on them.
Adapted from the Latin word exstant-em- To stand forth or be prominent. Unctuous- Excessively or ingratiatingly flattering; oily Hamlet takes the only palpable item he can kill with, the sword, and rams it through Claudius, avenging his father and all those who have been hurt by the king.
Hamlet knows he is going to die and tells Horatio that he must stay alive to tell his story. Describe your reactions to a character, action, or idea you confronted in the scene. Claudius encourages Laertes to kill Hamlet, who tells Laertes to duel Hamlet with a poisoned sword ensuring Hamlet will be killed.
The king tells Laertes to be patient because their revenge plan is almost ready. Palpable- Capable of being touched of felt. Besmirch- To make dirty; soil. Cozen- To deceive.