I cannot but remember such things were that were most precious to me" (IV, iii, 221-223). In this part of the play, Macduff becomes more enraged because Macbeth has become so ruthless and selfish. Macbeth has begun to murder innocent people out of spite and hunger for power. Malcolm also sees this and tells Macduff to channel this rage and use it to fight Macbeth. This scene is very important to both their character trait because they feel more deeply than any other person in this play.
He quickly learned about his bright future as the Thane of Cawdor and eventually receiving the title of king. His hunger for power forced him to follow through with regretful things throughout the play and switch to a murderous individual. Macbeth no longer showed loyalty to the King. He started his murder streak with the killing of Duncan. At first, he second guessed the bloody murder of his king.
Macbeth and the biblical story of Ahab are similar in the way that two Nobel men, Macbeth and Ahab, allowed their sinful desires of land and power to rapidly lead them to take the life of someone else. Though Macbeth and Ahab were guilty, Lady Macbeth and Jezebel were equally responsible for the deaths of innocent people. They tempted their husbands to commit murder when they believed that was the only thing that would fulfill their husbands desires. Unfortunately, we saw that the result of both of these stories ended with terrible consequences. For most of the characters in these stories the result was their own lives.
The reason someone might consider Macbeth a serial killer is because a common characteristic of a serial killer is to want to be in control of or have power over others. This characteristic is portrayed when he says “O, yet I do repent me of my fury, that I did kill them” (2, 4,100-101). The text illustrates that Macbeth is trying to hide the fact that he killed the guards, in order to hide the truth of him killing King Duncan from the other citizens and court members of Scotland. There are many instances in the tragedy that portray Macbeth’s changing character into a merciless, serial killer. For instance, in the tragedy, Macbeth says, “Seize upon Fife, give to th’ edge o’ the’ sword His wife, his babes, and all unfortunate souls (4, 1,151-152).
Guilt and fear consume Macbeth after the first murderer informs him that Banquo has been killed but his son Fleance escaped the murderous grasp. At the banquet, Macbeth sees the ghost of Banquo, which drives Macbeth towards insanity. To the ghost Macbeth exclaims, “Prithee, see there! Behold! Look!
This not only demonstrates the overconfidence Macbeth shows by telling the thanes he doesn’t want or need them anyways, but also shows the complete change in character from Macbeth from the beginning to the end of the play. He now feels almost entitled to his throne, due to the prophecies, and therefore believes he can berate what used to be him. A second way he does this is the repetition of I. He says “The mind I sway and the heart I bear” (V, 3, 9). Macbeth repeats I in order to place greater emphasis on himself, underlying his belief that others don’t matter, as long as he is there with his prophecies.
The Thane of King Duncan, Macbeth hears a prophecy that he himself will become king later on in the future after King Duncan. This then leads to Macbeth being overcome by greed. Since Macbeth greeds to be king so bad, he murders King Duncan and takes his place of the throne. Macbeth starts to live with so much guilt and fear that he commits even more murders to have his power safe. Macbeth is so confident in the prophecies that his life comes to a downfall and he gets killed by the people he did wrong.
Fufilling the predictions made by the witches, he feared that his reign as king will end as busquo was going to father a king. With beign power hungry and to minimise the suspicion brought upon him, he ordered two murderes to murder both Busquo and his son, Fleance. Fleance got away but his father didn’t. The witches then told Macbeth to fear Macduff and told him no man born by a women can hurt him. He then ordered the murder of Macduff and his family but Macduff fleed to England.
The biggest event that happens in act II of Macbeth is the murder of king Duncan. While no one knows that it was really Macbeth that murdered the king, Macbeth does admit to killing the grooms. His excuse for doing so, will be that he’s a man. When Macduff asks Macbeth why he killed them he says, “Who can be wise, amazed, temp'rate, and furious, loyal and neutral, in a moment? No man.
Enough.” Macbeth goes out of his way in an attempt to change fate and orders the murder of Macduff’s entire family. “He has kill'd me, mother: Run away, I pray you!” This drives Macduff to take revenge by killing Macbeth fulfilling the prophecy and ending Macbeth’s life. If Macbeth did not have so much ambition, he would not have visited the witches or even try to kill Macduff’s family. These two events demonstrate how Macbeth’s great ambition resulted in his downfall. Macbeth could’ve saved himself if he did not kill Banquo and Macduff’s family.
Throughout the play Macbeth, William Shakespeare uses diction to convey a change in not only his characters, but their environments and other character’s points of view. The varying uses of honor allow Shakespeare to introduce motifs about Macbeth’s changing character throughout the play. At the start of the play, Macbeth is an innocent thane, yet by the end, he is a merciless king who becomes obsessed with his possible power. The honor represents his valiancy at first even though by the end, honor becomes worthless because Macbeth has abused it and has lost any trust from his people. At the onset of the play, Macbeth enjoys the honor of being a thane and understands that it is a unique position because there are a limited amount of them.
When Macduff comes back he finds out of his family 's death and joins Malcolm and his army to defeat Macbeth. Macbeth states that he is not born from a woman like the witches said in one of the prophecies rather he is ripped out of her mother 's womb. Macduff made a decision to do the right thing which was to fight for his country and for Malcolm to be king. Macbeth’s decision to murder changed his whole way of life negatively. With that being said, what goes around does come around.
Armstrong agrees because he is told that they were trapping the murder. Then he killed Mr, Rogers, while he is out chopping sticks. In the same day he killed Emily Brent by injecting her with cyanide. Armstrong then helped him fake his death, they made Vera first scream, which distracted everyone, then Wargrave dressed up and pretend that was shot, then when Armstrong inspects Wargrave he lies and says that he is