What does Hamlet's first soliloquy tell us about his depression? Does he feel isolated in his grief? "O that this too too solid flesh..." Act I scene 2 lines 129–59
This is Hamlet's statement that he wishes he were dead, that his body, all too physical, could just melt away "into a dew" or that God had not forbidden suicide, "fixed his canon against self-slaughter" as he will say later. He has lost all interest in the things of this world ("weary, stale, flat and unprofitable" says it all). What was once, by implication, a flourishing garden is now gone to seed with only things "disguisting and decaying" growing there.
This tells us that his depression
(The entire section contains 2 answers and 309 words.)
check Approved by eNotes Editorial
Hamlet is suffering because his mother is getting remarried and on top of that she is marrying a killer that committed a crime. He killed his brother. Claudius is making it hard for Hamlet.