About 6,960 results
|The. undiscovered. country,. from. whose. bourn. No. traveller. returns,8. . |
puzzles. the. will. ;. «« But never grout he at no Broke but on, " Or elles at two, but
if his slorie lie." The Monies Tale, v. 14627, Tyrwhitt's edit. Again, in Wily Btguil'd,
|To these slings and arrows, Hamlet says, we have two noble responses, to suffer |
them patiently, like a non-resistant ... The undiscovered country, from whose
bourn No traveler returns, puzzles the will, And makes us rather bear those ills
|Who would fardels77 bear, To grunt and sweat under a weary life, But that the |
dread of something after death, The undiscovered country from whose bourn80
No traveler returns, puzzles the will, And makes us rather bear those ills we have
H. B. Charlton - 1948 - 245 pages
|How completely Hamlet's mind is engrossed in the general philosophic problem |
is superbly revealed by the most familiar lines in the whole speech The
undiscover'd country from whose bourn No traveller returns. ... For mankind at
large the after-world is the undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveller
returns: and the philosopher Hamlet is absorbed in this general truth so
completely that he ...
|A proof, thinks a certain professor,1 is found in the famous soliloquy, in which |
Hamlet speaks of "The undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveler
returns." Armed with this apparent proof, he attempts to inflict on Hamlet and on ...
|Hamlet," replied Ford. " It might have been Job, it might have been |
Ecclesiastes, or David. ' The undiscovered country from whose bourn no
traveler returns.' Is that it? " " Yes. They commonly misquote it," added Ford
|asked suddenly, " that speaks of the undiscovered country ? " " Hamlet," replied |
Ford. " It might have been Job, it might have been Ecclesiastes, or David. '
The undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveler returns.' Is that it ? " "
|Hecuba is the sorrowful mother/wife Hamlet wishes Gertrude would be, and the |
story of her maternal sorrow has the power to affect the actor ... "But that the
dread of something after death, / The undiscovered country from whose bourn /
No traveler returns, puzzles the will" (3.1.80-82). With a pun on both country/cunt-
ry and bourn/born, Hamlet appears to fashion death as a return to the maternal
|The central point is that Hamlet arrives because Claudius has sent for him: For |
we have closely sent for Hamlet hither,/That he, as 'twere by ... the latter, he in fact
speaks of The undis- cover'd country from whose bourn/No traveller returns.
|l The undiscover'd country, from whose bourn No traveller returns,] This has been |
cavilled at by Lord Orrery and others, but without reason. The idea of a ... Hamlet
himself, it is objected, has had ocular demonstration that travellers do sometimes
return from this strange country. I formerly thought this ... If, says the objector, the
traveller has once reached this coast, it is not an undiscovered country. But by ...