Hamlet is a play written by William Shakespeare, one which is been performed across the world time and time again. This play is a revenge play but one that is vastly different from other revenge place. Throughout the play people are expecting action from Hamlet but this action is regularly postponed as Hamlet Attempts to ascertain more knowledge about the things that he's doing. Display actually poses many questions which of the revenge place of taking for granted. Is it possible to be certain that ghosts exist? Is the ghost of a friend truly what it claims to be or is it misleading? Does the ghost actually have information about his death where is he deleted?

Moving away to more earthly matters this play also brings with it questions about how we can know for certain if a crime is factual when there were no witnesses. Is it possible for Hamlet to know the state of Claudius is sold just by reviewing his behavior? Many people view Hamlet as a play that focuses more on indecisiveness and hamlets inability to act in an appropriate fashion. But it is incredibly interesting to debate whether this play actually shows us how there are many uncertainties in our lives which we build upon regularly how many unknown things are taken for granted when people act or evaluate the decisions of other people.

In addition to the theme of certainty there is a complex theme of action in this place. In the play the question of how one should act is affected not just buy a rational thought but also I a need to be certain, and emotional factor, psychological factor and an ethical factor. Hamlet distrusts the idea that it is possible to act any purposeful manner. When he does act he doesn't in a reckless, blind, and violent fashion. The other characters don't think as much about action in the abstract sense and therefore they are much less troubled about acting in an effective manner. They just act in whatever way they think is appropriate. But in one sense they prove that Hamlet is actually correct because all of their actions end up miscarrying.

Another final theme in this play is the mystery of death. Following his father's murder Hamlet becomes obsessed with death and over the course of this play he considers that from multiple perspectives. He looks at it as a spiritual aftermath, as well as reviewing the embodiment of ghosts, and physical remainders of those who've died. Death is regularly tied to themes of truth, uncertainty, and spirituality throughout this play.