Shakespeare draws an amazing psychological portrait of a man who became a villain by means of ambition, desire and an imbalance of good and evil. “Macbeth” is a play composed of the disintegration of a noble man’s world. The play begins by offering the audience Macbeth, a war hero, with a high regard from Duncan, the king of Scotland. By the end of the play Macbeth transforms into a universally despised man without a place in the social community. Shakespeare draws an amazing face of a man made to be a villain by ambition, desire and an imbalance of good and evil.
Upon his return home, Macbeth and his Lady decided upon a course of action that was dastardly and by no means legitimate. The terrible twosome prepared to assassinate their good King Duncan, in order to clear the way for Macbeth to take the throne. On his way to Duncan’s chambers, Macbeth is visited by a hallucination of a bloody dagger, floating in the air before his eyes. This leaves him shaken, questioni...
The Shakespearian tragedy, Macbeth has been said to be one of Shakespeare’s most profound and mature visions of evil. In Macbeth we find not gloom but blackness, a man who finds himself encased in evil. Macbeth believes that his predicaments and the evils that he commits are worth everything he will have to endure. In spite of this towards the end of the play he realizes that everything he went through, was not worth the crown, or the high price he had to pay of losing his wife, and finding himself alone. Macbeth is shown as a kind and righteous man in the beginning of the play. He is the Thane of Glamis, and a brave warrior among men and is highly regarded by the king of Scotland. All these traits make Macbeth great. Conversely, several factors transform this one great man into a great tyrant and a malevolent murderer. Macbeth grows great throughout the play yet in reality becomes less and less as a man. Macbeth proves that wearing a crown and having the power does not fulfill all of one’s dreams and fantasies. Being the king does not necessarily make the man.
4.) This speech tells us that Macbeth does not wholly want to proceed with the murder of the King, and that the very idea scares Macbeth, and seems impossible to commit. “…Doth unfix my hair…murder yet is but fantastical…”(p19)
Macbeth cold-heartedly states that Lady Macbeth would have died sooner or later, and that this news was bound to come someday. This behaviour of Macbeth’s startles the audience, as how can one be so remorseless. Shakespeare has changed the character of Macbeth as a tyrant, who only cares about his power and nothing else.
Lady Macbeth is getting very confused that Macbeth is refusing to kill King Duncan and she cannot commit the crime her self because evidently King Duncan resembles too much like her father. She fells that Macbeth is not a man and she ridicules and tries to persuade him to kill King Duncan by saying that he is not a man and that the only way to become a man is to kill the king (regicide).
Macbeth has committed the crime, however has not stopped considering it. His speech symbolizes the very fact that he understands that the assassination can mean damnation for him, ANd an inescapable lifespan judgement. when having come to his space from that of Dunacan's, Macbeth faces AN anxious woman Lacbeth, World Health Organization was disturbed concerning the success of their hatched plot. Macbeth assures her that the deed had been done, nonetheless his expressions and his words subsequently build his remorse crystal clear to the audience. 1) He couldn't say 'Amen' once one among the chamberlains awoke in his sleep and said 'God bless us'. This for him, and also the audience alike, symbolizes his regret. 2) He had forgotten to position the daggers close to the drunk nd drowsy chamberlains, as his mate had tutored him in his work of worry of imminent repercussions. 3) He same that even when laundry his bloody hands, there would be no impact. because it would build the 'multitudinous seas incarnadine' and 'make the inexperienced one read', implying that his deed had left
“ I do repent me of my fury, that I did kill the guards “ ( act 2, sc 3, 124-125 ). He succeeds in hiding the enormity of his sinful deed by blaming the guards and states that his fury made him kill them, trying to show loyalty and protectiveness for the king. In reality, Macbeth’s hands are stained with blood and the guilt makes him drained and unstable, shows his weakness through lies, in contrast to his ruthless, noble image. Some dark aspects of his personality can not stay unnoticed, being discovered by his culpable conscience, portraying his soul in a mirror of words and
Macbeth thinks he is unstoppable now because of this revelation and continues with his conspiracy to kill people even though at times he regrets it.
Macbeth, get yourself together. You have a party and guests to attend to” I demanded, harsher than intended, but if it was going to snap him out of his horrific hallucinations, it was worth it. “I can’t. He’s haunting me. Sitting there silently as if blaming me for his death” he choked out, turning to his chair. My heart thumped in my chest and it felt like it was being squeezed. No. Macbeth. Don’t you dare. If he spills everything…..Oh god….He glared at the chair, supposedly containing Banquo, and said, “What are you doing?! What do you want from me? It was not my fault!” I stared, shocked at his outburst. “My lord? Is everything okay?” asked the same boy. Macbeth doesn’t seem to hear him and just stares at his chair. “He’s here...I can see him….Why won’t you answer?” He glared at his spot, fists