In fact, Macbeth becomes fascinated by them, "would they had stayed." Banquo serves as his conscience, perhaps representing the period audience who would have also thought the witches to be evil and unnatural, and warns him of the dangers of trusting such supernatural messengers; a warning that goes unheeded. After hearing the prophecy, Macbeth already thinks about, "murder," and becomes preoccupied with thoughts of becoming king showing the powerful hold they have over him with only one meeting, scaring the audience who would have believed in Witches. Macbeth believes the Witches as there first prophecy came true and ignores the fact that they’re evil beings whereas Banquo recognizes them for what they are. He even informs his most beloved, Lady Macbeth, who also shares his ambition.
He tries to save himself but still Macduff and others are suspicious of him. Macduff eventually kills Macbeth because he believes that he unjustly killed the kings and his family. Lady Macbeth is under so much guilt that she throws herself off the balcony and commits suicide. Killing seem as though it is not the way to go, it causes many problems that Macbeth and Lady Macbeth decided to endure after killing. After killing, guilt follows you like a shadow, following you every move, never
“The spring, the head, the fountain of your blood is stopped; the very source of it is stopped” (2.3.77-78). Macbeth murders the guards to prevent them from professing their innocence, affirming their intention to avenge the king in a fit of rage for his misdeeds. Duncan 's children; Malcolm and Donalbain, flee to England and Ireland, respectively, for fear that the killer of Duncan wishes the death of both also. Macbeth has killed Duncan who is his cousin. “Where we are, there’s daggers in men’s smiles.
This leads Macbeth to hire henchmen in order to take out Banquo and his son in order to keep his power above all. Another murder that Macbeth has done to prevent an uprising against him was when he killed Macduff’s family, he killed his family in order to prevent a revolt on him “Macbeth! Macbeth! Macbeth! beware Macduff, Beware the Thane of fire.
I do think that Macbeth relates to the world we live in today. Like Macbeth, many people today have a greed for power and will stop at no ends to get that power. For example in Macbeth, Macbeth kills many people, causes the death of his wife and also ends up killing himself just to become king. This is only because three witches prophesize that Macbeth would become king. So, therefore, Macbeth killed the king, blamed it on the king’s sons, and then kills one of his best friends.
The character who is seen to have died a dishonourable death would be Macbeth, as he turned on his country, killed royal family and friends, as well as plotted with what weird sisters had told him. Finally, the character who died an honourable death would have been
He kills Macdonwald and captures Thane of Cowdar. The Thane of Cowdar is to be executed and Macbeth was to receive the title. Lady Macbeth wants her husband to become king because she thinks he deserves it, so she wants King Duncan dead. The couple plans to murder the king in his sleep. Lady Macbeth is the more forceful character because, she wants Duncan killed and she talks Macbeth into doing it, even though, he does not want to.
Macbeth on the other hand, is being cold hearted because he murdered Macduff’s family for revenge. Euphemism is the literary device being used here because I figured that this action was really harsh. In Act IV Scene iii, Macduff convinces Malcom to raise the army against Macbeth because he is a terrible king. While they are talking, Ross, Macduff’s cousin, enters. He says, “Your castle is surprised, your wife and babes Savagely slaughtered.
After the first apparition, who told him to beware of Macduff, Macbeth planned to kill Macduff. After Macbeth had seen all three apparitions he was told the news about Macduff fleeing Scotland towards England to find Malcolm. After he was aware of the leaving he decided he would just kill his family
Throughout the story he is constantly fighting the urge to get revenge on humanity, eventually he is corrupted. Victor breaks his promise to the creature of giving him a mate, this strikes the spiral of horrific events that follow. The first act of revenge the monster commits is killing Victor’s best friend Henry Clerval. In Victor perspective when he first discovers Henry has been killed, “when the mark of the fingers was mentioned I remembered the murder of my brother and felt myself extremely agitated”(Shelley 181). The creature aims to let Victor know he is serious about his threat to seek revenge on his wedding day by killing Henry.