. Ophelia is the daughter of Polonius (The Lord high chamberlain of the Danish royal court), and sister of Laerte’s. Ophelia responds with these few words, implying that Hamlet’s actions both in the past and the present indicate that he did love her and likely still does. Discussion Contemporary tradition advocates that the man treats all women in the same manner as he treats his mother. *Cracks neck* Let’s go. She is the daughter of Polonius, the sister of Laertes, and up until the beginning of the play’s events, she has also been romantically involved with Hamlet. The relationship between Hamlet’s mother and Ophelia change related to the problem of revenge and honor. Hamlet and Ophelia have a relationship that is quite significant to Hamlet as a whole. Forty thousand brothers, if you added all their love together, couldn't match mine" (Act 5). Despite the fact that the last time they reconvened, Hamlet said he didn't love Ophelia, when he finds out about her death he shows his true emotion. Among all the characters, the relationship of Hamlet with Queen Gertrude and Ophelia is of particular importance (Hamlet, 1909-14). Hamlet's attitude changes about the relationship because he chooses to focus on Ophelia obeys her father and is then forced to stop loving Hamlet, creating one of the reasons as to why their relationship had started to break. If Hamlet had no feelings for Ophelia, there would be no reason for him to Ophelia’s role in the play revolves around her relationships with three men. First up, the corrosive relationship of Hamlet and Ophelia. Ophelia’s father, Polonius, constantly instructs her on how a woman should conduct herself, based on his own view of what that may be, and demands her obedience in that. Apparently Hamlet did love Ophelia, "I loved Ophelia. Throughout the play, the relationship indirectly causes … Their relationship in the past has been filled with many sexual endeavors but once the play starts, it begins its downfall, affecting multiple characters down the line.