William Shakespeare's Hamlet as the Most Known Play in the English Language
Hamlet's passionate first soliloquy provides a striking contrast to the artificial dialogue that he must exchange with Claudius. The soliloquy is to reveal to the audience the reasons for his despair. The duplication of "too" intensifies Hamlet's feelings of regret. "Unweeded garden/That grows to seed; things rank and gross in nature/Possess it merely." We see a lot of sickness imageries used.
Hamlet explains that, without exception Denmark is a well-tended garden, which was symbolic of harmony and normalcy, although he accepts weeds as a natural part of the garden, and more generally a general part of life, he feels that the weeds have grown out of control and now possess nature entirely. Hamlet's speech is saturated with suggestions of rot and corruption, as seen in the basic usage of words like "rank" and "gross", and in the metaphor associating the world with an "unweeded garden"
The nature of his grief is