This excitement in Macbeth leads him to have an interest in becoming the king which is why he wants to hear more from the witches. In addition, Lady Macbeth carries on to pressure Macbeth which causes him to be responsible for an immoral action that he allows to happen. In Macbeth’s castle, Lady Macbeth trys to convince Macbeth to kill King Duncan, and believes that Macbeth is being weak when he disagrees. Lady Macbeth says, “Like the poor cat ‘i’ the adage?” (1.7 45).
The idea of revenge on Macbeth is first begins here and is a subject of the play till the end. The Witches meet with Macbeth again and warn him to “[b]eware the Thane of Fife” (IV.i.71-72). Macbeth becomes paranoid and believes MacDuff is a threat to his throne as well. He decides to hire the Murderers again to kill him. Instead these Murderers kill his mother and son.
Macbeth was already Thane of Glamis and he had been given the position of Thane of Cawdor but he didn’t know about it. Also the three sisters told Macbeth that he would be king. After hearing this prediction his mind got totally tempted to kill the king. His interpretation of what the witches said was that he needed to kill the king so he could become king.
Macbeth, a Scottish general and thane of Glamis , and Lady Macbeth, Macbeth’s wife, are two of the main characters in Shakespeare’s Macbeth. Throughout the tragedy, they both exhibit many inhumane actions. Macbeth starts to be concerned when he meets three witches, who claim he will be made thane of Cawdor. Macbeth then commits his first inhuman action by murdering King Duncan, which makes Macbeth King of Scotland. Lady Macbeth mainly lusts for power and status.
In their fight Macbeth was to Scared the man not born of a woman and thought he had done so with killing a young boy before Macduff arrives. “Be bloody, bold, and resolute; laugh to scarn the power of a man, for none of the woman shall harm Macbeth” (p.385) When they both see they are equal in power and strength. Macbeth tells Macduff how he was cut from his mother's womb. “Despair thy charm! And let the angel whom thou still hast served tell thee, Macduff was from his mother's womb untimely
Shakespeare's tragedy, Macbeth, analyzes the tragic downfall of a man who pursued his prophecy given to him by three witches, and suffered the downfall because of it. Told his power was inevitable, Macbeth explores the idea of murdering the King to achieve his goal of becoming King himself. Macbeth continually faces this, contemplating the moral issue of committing murder to in turn, fulfill his powerful destiny. While facing this internal conflict, Lady Macbeth developes an influence over Macbeth as well. Driven by her own desire to be Queen, Lady Macbeth persuades Macbeth to commit the murder, by challenging his manhood and often reminding him that it is, in fact, his destiny.
It soon causes a slow downfall of Macbeth and Lady Macbeth, which later leads to various deaths throughout the play. By Macbeth being the one to murder King Duncan, this led to a chain reaction of murders to cover up his wrong doings so he wouldn’t get caught and to obtain the throne
The three witches tempt Macbeth with good news and achievements such as promising The Thane of Cawdor and the king hereafter (Act 1 Scene 3 Lines 47-48), and as Macbeth meets Duncan and finds out that he indeed is the Thane of Cawdor (Act 1 Scene 3 Line 127), and the fact that the witches knew he was the Thane of Glamis, greed can take over, when such luxury and success is promised. Thus the assassination for the throne progressed the overall downfall. The situation worsens when Macbeth goes to the witches a second time (Act 4 Scene 1), where he finds out about his threats. Finally, after realizing the Birnam Forest actually moving during Macduff’s attack, he knows his downfall has been reached. But we must ask ourselves if Macbeth had never met these weird sisters, then would have this entire saga happened?
When Duncan arrives at Macbeth’s castle, Lady Macbeth’s fake attitude towards the king resemble the prophecies of Macbeth’s are corrupting her also. Macbeth wants to kill Duncan, but still feels loyalty to his king and friend as “his kinsman and his subject (I.vii.13).” A deadly illusion is created, “Is this a dagger which I see before me, the handle towards my hand? Come, let me clutch thee (II.ii.32-33)” to make sure he does not move away from his ambition of becoming king. Macbeth, under the urgings of his wife, murders Duncan in the dead of night, blaming Duncan’s two servants.
The more tragic hero-- Macbeth Norman Cousins says, "The tragedy of life is in what dies inside a man while he lives - the death of genuine feeling, the death of inspired response, the awareness that makes it possible to feel the pain or the glory of other men in yourself." Tragedy is a type of literature, usually a serious play or book, that ends sadly involving events in great loss or misfortune. In the play of Macbeth written by Shakespeare, protagonist Macbeth changes from an innocent thane from Scotland to a king who embraces evil and guilt, leading to his death. In another book-- Antigone written by Sophocles, antagonist Creon, a powerful built but a weary man who directly and indirectly kills his family members, suffers the burden of
The Most Important (An analysis of the importance of act 4;2) The story of Macbeth is an interesting and intricate story to say the least. A story loosely based around insanity and murder it is considered one of the most important stories of all times. Written by a famous man, William Shakespeare, this play is a story of betrayal and literal backstabbing to achieve the good and the rightful outcome of the story.
Word Count:697 Consequences of Choices While the motivating factor of people's choices are all different, their decision they make, is what determines the consequences. In the play 'Macbeth,' we see how Macbeth's poor decisions and lack of character leads to his tragic death. Because of Macbeth's decision to kill Duncan, his decision to assassinate Banquo, and his decision to visit the witches, the consequences of his actions lead to his death. Macbeth's decision to have Duncan killed, leads to consequences that cause his downfall.
William Shakespeare’s Macbeth shows how greed and paranoia affect one’s actions. Macbeth, a war hero who seeks prestige and power, loses control of himself, and commits heinous acts of violence and corruption. With his actions being enabled by the three witches who prophesy his ascension to the throne of Scotland, Macbeth becomes overwhelmed with pride, and acts rashly with the belief that he is infallible. He aggressively pursues any threat to his rule by ruthlessly killing any of suspicious individual, even his ally Banquo, whose descendants are foretold to succeed Macbeth’s rule of Scotland.