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Corruption in Macbeth

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Corruption in Macbeth

 

Power has the ability to destroy one's nature.  Thus, making one capable

to do many things he would not normally do, unless power has been an

influence.  Once Macbeth realizes that he has power, he becomes a person of

corruption.  This power he attains allows him to commit many sins in order to

become King of Scotland.   In Macbeth, a play by William Shakespeare, Macbeth

corrupts through power, guilt, and ambition.

 

    Macbeth, with his desire to achieve a particular goal, plans to be the

most powerful person in Scotland.  Macbeth fights on Scotland's side and

kills Macdonwald.  King Duncan tells to "go pronounce his present death, and

with his former title greet Macbeth" (I.ii.63-65).  King Duncan hears of

Macbeth's powerful and noble qualities and crowns him the new Thane of

Cawdor.    Macbeth kills King Duncan, which leaves an empty spot for a new

King.  He has "done the deed" and there is a very loud "noise" (II.ii.19).

He is reassuring...

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