Hamlet Act 2

identify the literary device:repetition of the same word or words in the middle of successive sentences mesodiplosis
identify the literary device:a series of similarly structured elements having the same length isocolon
identify the literary device:three parallel elements of the same length occurring together in a series tricolon
identify the literary device:repetition of words with no others between, for vehemence or emphasis. epizeuxis
identify the literary devices (2):”That he’s mad, ’tis true, ’tis true ’tis pity,And pity ’tis ’tis true” (2.2.97-98) mesodiplosis, isocolon
Identify the literary device:”My news shall be the fruit to that great feast.” (2.2.52) metaphor
Identify the literary device:”That’s an ill phrase, a vile phrase, “beautified” is a vilephrase.” (2.2.111-12) isocolon
Identify the literary device:”Doubt thou the stars are fire,Doubt that the sun doth move,Doubt truth to be a liar,But never doubt I love.” (2.2.116-19) anaphora
Identify the literary device:”Let her not walk i’ th’ sun. Conception is a blessing,but as your daughter may conceive, friend, look to’t.” (2.2.184-85) dramatic irony
Identify the literary device:”Words, words, words” (2.2.191) epizeuxis
Identify the literary device:”You cannot take from me anything that I will notmore willingly part withal – except my life, except my life,except my life.” (2.2.212-214) isocolon
Identify the literary device:”Though this be madness, yet there ismethod in’t.” (2.2.203-4) aside
Identify the literary device:”Ay, that they do, my lord – Hercules and hisload too.” (2.2.351-52) allusion
Identify the literary device:”O Jepthah, judge of Israel, what a treasure hadst thou!” (2.2.391-92) allusion
Identify the literary device:”One speech in’t I chieflylov’d, ’twas Aeneas’ [tale] to Dido, and thereabout of itespecially when he speaks of Priam’s slaughter.” (2.2.431-33) allusion
Identify the literary device:”For murther, though it have no tongue, will speak” (2.2.573) personification
Identify the speaker:”By indirections find directions out.” (2.1.63) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”This is the very ecstasy of love.” (2.1.99) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”Brevity is the soul of wit.” (2.2.90) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”To define true madness,What is’t but to be nothing else but mad?” (2.2.92-93) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”More matter, with less art.” (2.2.95) Queen
Identify the speaker:”That he’s mad, ’tis true, ’tis true, ’tis pity,And pity ’tis ’tis true.” (2.2.97-98) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”Find out the cause of this effect,Or rather say, the cause of this defect,For the effect defective comes by cause.” (2.2.101-3) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”Doubt thou the stars are fire,Doubt that the sun doth move,Doubt truth to be a liar,But never doubt I love.” (2.2.116-19) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”to be honest as the world goes, is to be one man picked out of ten thousand.” (2.2.178-79) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Words, words, words” (2.2.191) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”They have a plentiful lack of wit.” (2.2.198) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Though this be madness, yet there is method in’t.” (2.2.203-4) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”You cannot, sir, take from me anything that I will more willingly part withal; except my life, except my life, except my life. ” (2.2.212-14) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Denmark’s a prison” (2.2.240) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so.” (2.2.245-56) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”A dream itself is but a shadow.” (2.2.255) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Beggar that I am, I am even poor in thanks.” (2.2.267) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”He that plays the king shall be welcome; his majesty shall have tribute of me.” (2.2.312-13) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”There is something in this more than natural, if philosophy could find it out.” (2.2.356-57) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”I know a hawk from a handsaw.” (2.2.368) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”The best actors in the world, either for tragedy, comedy, history, pastoral, pastoral-comical, historical-pastoral, tragical-historical, tragical-comical-historical-pastoral, scene indivisible, or poet unlimited.” (2.2.385-88) Polonius
Identify the speaker:”The play, I remember, pleased not the million; ‘t was caviare to the general.” (2.2.422-23) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Good my lord, will you see the players well bestowed? Do you hear, let them be well used; for they are the abstract and brief chronicles of the time: after your death you were better have a bad epitaph than their ill report while you live.” (2.2.507-10) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Use every man after his desert, and who should ‘scape whipping?” (2.2.512-13) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”O, what a rogue and peasant slave am I.” (2.2.530) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”What’s Hecuba to him, or he to Hecuba,That he should weep for her?” (2.2.539-40) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”He would drown the stage with tears,And cleave the general ear with horrid speech,Make mad the guilty, and appal the free,Confound the ignorant, and amaze, indeed,The very faculties of eyes and ears.” (2.2.542-46) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Bloody, bawdy villain!Remorseless, treacherous, lecherous, kindles villain!” (2.2.560-61) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”I have heard,That guilty creatures sitting at a playHave by the very cunning of the sceneBeen struck so to the soul that presentlyThey have proclaimed their malefactions;For murder, though it have no tongue, will speakWith most miraculous organ.” (2.2.568-74) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”The devil hath powerTo assume a pleasing shape.” (2.2.579-80) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”Abuses me to damn me.” (2.2.583) Hamlet
Identify the speaker:”The play’s the thingWherein I’ll catch the conscience of the king.” (2.2.584-85) Hamlet

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