Fall Of Fate In Macbeth

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The author of many well-known tragedies, William Shakespeare, has pieces that set into iconic plays in English literature. What makes them the best, is all Shakespearean tragedies have a common element: fatal flaw— all heroes have a weakness personality that results in lead them to their downfall. For instance, Macbeth, a renowned fallen hero, was told of a change that completely shifts his life; all driven by fate. In Act I, readers are introduced to supernatural influences ( The Weïrd Sisters), whose plot of the tragedy base on their name. ( Weïrd meaning "fate"). The sisters cross paths with the main character, Macbeth, which he was promised of three prophecies that he never knew it will change his life forever. In Act II, Macbeth becomes Thane of Cawdor, and now is taken the murder of King Duncan, which he was not alone; he throws away his loyalty to the king- for the ambition to become crowned royalty. The two promises have been fulfilled, and now it's up to Banquo and his son to determine the last fate. Will the last prophecy issue and will it fulfill Macbeth or the witches?…show more content…
When Macbeth commands whether the murderers could handle Banquo to his death, they reply, "we are men, my liege" (III i 92). But Macbeth was not satisfy with the responses, who titles them as less-than-worthy standards of men. The same as early in this tragedy, Lady Macbeth uses goading methods on Macbeth; forcing him to kill Duncan. But to “be a man” what does that exactly mean? Macbeth and his Lady show to have a definite idea of masculinity. (Act I scene) Lady Macbeth submits that actions of masculinity are largely a question of lack of pity: one need to be responsible to “das[h] the brains out” of one's own baby (58). Herself declares that she, Lady Macbeth, is inappreciable "full o' th' milk of human kindness" than her own husband; she can easily throw away the sympathy, attachment, commitment, and
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