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Enderby heard a voice, Silversmith's from the sound of it, scrannelling perverted words from Hamlet while a guitar thrummed chords.

In Act Two Shakespeare wants his son back so he turns him into Hamlet, and Shakespeare plays the Ghost.

         Then there was Hamlet, Will as ghost misnaming prince as Hamnet, sick for many reasons (death of son and end of Shakespeare line.

So the second act had the Essex rebellion, the Dark Lady shoved into a dark jail, the Bard collapsing with various kinds of distress as the Ghost in Hamlet, which and whom (Hamlet) he kept, in bereaved father's guilt, calling Hamnet and Hamnet, his going home to Stratford to be nagged to death by Anne, but not before conjuring the Dark Lady as Cleopatra and seeing, about his deathbed, visions of her wagging her divine farthingaled ass to that early mocking ditty about love.

I will e'en step over to the parson's and have a cup of sack with His Reverence for methinks Master Hamlet hath forgot that which was just now on his lips to speak.

Methinks it hath a musty smell, I like its flavor none too well, But Yorick's brain was far from dull, Though Hamlet pah!

         He certainly boiled them the February Sunday night he read his paper titled A Knotty Point of Shakespeare Criticism Untied: Where Did Hamlet Hide the Body of Polonius?

         The problem of what Hamlet did with Polonius, said Brocky, had been neglected because so many other matters of greater immediate interest were raised by the famous scene (Act Three, scene four) where Hamlet has his great confrontation with his mother, and treats her to a most unfilial roughness of tongue.

The scene moves swiftly, as the finest of Shakespeare always does, and indeed not twenty-five lines have passed until Hamlet detects the presence of Polonius behind the arras, and stabs him, without knowing who he is.

What then passes between Hamlet and Gertrude is so laden with significance -- Brocky said that he would not even attempt to deal with the suggestions of an incestuous passion in the Prince, and Mr.

Norfolk nodded sagely in approval of this scholarly reticence -- that we are apt to neglect Hamlet's declaration --                   I'll lug the guts into the neighbour room -- until after the next scene when Hamlet appears, declaring --                   Safely stowed.

It is made plain enough when Hamlet is questioned by the King, and at last says that they may find Polonius by his stench -- if they take their time looking in the right place.

Was not Hamlet being inexcusably personal in thus taunting a man who had the power of life and death over him?

Was Shakespeare attributing to King Claudius, through these taunts of Hamlet, an ailment that was his own secret, nagging, unremitting worry?

Could it be made clearer that Hamlet heaped a final insult on Polonius -- not a bad old soul, as Civil Servants go -- by dumping him in the privy?