Scrooge

hamlet
11th June 2011, 20:32
I love ships, but no, I'd rathter not say hello. Thanks.

Alex Salmond
11th June 2011, 21:20
I love ships, but no, I'd rathter not say hello. Thanks.

Alas poor Hamlet,the Melancholy dane

billyboy
11th June 2011, 23:20
A Warm welcome aboard from the Philippines. Please enjoy all this great site has to offer

spongebob
11th June 2011, 23:59
Welcome to the site Hamlet.
And it must follow, as the night the day,Thou canst not then be false to any man.

Bob

R58484956
12th June 2011, 10:56
Greetings "O thou Hamlet" and welcome to SN from across the pond. Bon voyage.

joebuckham
12th June 2011, 12:03
hamlet
i'll say a big ships nostalgia hello to you and look for no return
welcome aboard, enjoy

"The rest is silence" hamlet

stein
12th June 2011, 13:28
Wish I had a quote from Shakespeare... Well I actually do: "The lady doth protest too much." But that might not be from Hamlet, and may not be appropriate anyway. So, welcome to the site.

gdynia
13th June 2011, 04:51
Welcome onboard to SN and enjoy the voyage

Robert Hilton
15th June 2011, 09:43
In Gdansk in 1959 one of the locals, hearing I was English, quoted with memorable histrionic emphasis, "To be, or to be not, dat is der question!"

trotterdotpom
15th June 2011, 12:31
Something is rotten in the State of Washington (or Oregon) ... why does Hamlet prefer to not say hello?

John T

Alex Salmond
15th June 2011, 22:44
Something is rotten in the State of Washington (or Oregon) ... why does Hamlet prefer to not say hello?

John T

Duh! John, cos hes a melancholy dane of course sheesh!

Boatman25
15th June 2011, 22:57
Seems a very strange person

Gareth Jones
16th June 2011, 01:21
I love ships, but no, I'd rathter not say hello. Thanks.

Bah humbug to you then !

Thats another Story
16th June 2011, 17:38
is that hamlet or HELMET(Hippy)(Jester)

Ron Dean
16th June 2011, 18:56
Seems a very strange person
I just wonder if Hamlet, being a coastguard - saying Hello to you means your ships in some sort of trouble. (?HUH)

barrinoz
17th June 2011, 04:41
Perhaps Lewis Carroll is more appropriate than Shakespeare.
"Curioser and curioser".
barrinoz.