What Is Deception In Macbeth

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Deception
Trickery and Mischievous

Deception is the act of making someone believe something that is not true. Almost everyday if you truly look you can see that deception is everywhere. Whether to a best friend or a family member deception is constantly present. In many cases we never actually recognize the fraud of the scheme this person played until after we look at the bigger picture and see that they are not who we think they are. On perfect example of this is William Shakespeare's play Macbeth. Upon looking at the overview of the plotline we see three times throughout the story of Macbeth that people are constantly lying changing and disguising themselves as people that they are not.
The Main character of the story is named Macbeth.
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With time the both went crazy living double essentially. In our society, whether in relationships or attempting to change ourselves to “fit in” with a different social group. In Act two: scene three, line 141 it says, “There’s daggers in men's smiles.” What it means by this is that we never truly know the intentions of someone else until they are revealed to us. Just like in Shakespeare’s Macbeth we see that throughout the play no one realizes who has killed the king until it is revealed. As for the characters in this story it drove them to madness as often times we do see that. Similar to Macbeth we recognize that change can be possible it just depends on the outcome that makes the situation good or bad.
Deception is seen many times throughout our daily lives. Whether through politicians or our very own friends we continually see this in practice. Depending on the consequences the outcome of the seranio can in fact be “death” just like we saw in the story of Macbeth by William Shakespeare. “Death” in this case can be considered many things such as, the loss of a close friend, the loss of trust from a family member. Each of these things can drive us to madness wishing we had what we lost. Although Shakespeare's plays date back to the 1600s we can often relate them to ourselves and
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