Polonius sends Reynaldo to France as an undercover agent to spy on his son in Hamlet. He pays him as a manservant and gives him orders that he is not permitted to disobey.
Polonius wants to keep tabs on his kid from a distance. Furthermore, he wishes to reveal all of society’s dirty secrets. Polonius asks that any kind of untruth be utilized against Laertes’ reputation. It doesn’t end there, though.
Polonius sends Reynaldo away in act II, with instructions to tell stories about his son, Laertes. He has never been involved in anything illegal, but for the father, it is unimportant.
Polonius orders Reynaldo to spy on Laertes and pretend to be delivering money on the one hand. On the other hand, the father does not trust his son and wants to find out whether he might become a criminal.
On the other hand, he is eager to give him a good talking to. Teaching Laertes how to defend himself against damaging rumors might be a motivation for espionage. Reynaldo was compelled to obey the order, despite his suspicions. The man is loyal to his master and has faith in his noble objectives.
Polonius’ hatred for his son is made apparent as he stabs him to death. Polonius is a malicious, deceptive individual who identifies with the same qualities in his child. He is prepared to kowtow before Claudius, even though he organizes espionage for his kid.
Polonius tries hard to be a good parent, even if it means deceiving his kid. Polonius may be interpreted in a variety of ways because he is both wise and stupid, decent and cruel, like many characters created by Shakespeare are.
Polonius sends Reynaldo to Paris to investigate Laertes and take him money and messages. He (Polonius) will hide and listen in on the conversation to see whether Hamlet is in love.