Analyzing the Feminine Macbeth is a play where female characters have a big influence in terms of the direction of where the male characters will end up. Male Characters such as Macbeth build desperate ambition that leads him into a path full of consequences based on prophecies, and influences enforced by women. This desperate ambition makes a big influence on the path of the play. Female characters such as the three witches and Lady Macbeth play around with characters such as Macbeth who is probably the most important character in the play. By encountering, telling him seductive prophecies and manipulating him, to make sure that Macbeth overcome his obstacles; While Macbeth not knowing that later on in his life these prophecies will become true but with full of consequences. These three Agents of fate whose prophecies hold the inevitable and this cruel and highly ambitious Lady Macbeth use female methods such as, manipulation to achieve power; which shows that in the play women can be far more frightening and ambitious than the male characters because of the paths available to them due to gender The three witches also known as “the three weird sisters” are three witches with dark thoughts and unconscious temptations to evil. Although the witches are servants of Hecate, These three seem to be very independent and very powerful; in fact the three witches are the most dangerous characters in the play, being both very powerful and wicked. Through the play these three speak in in rhyming lines, their most famous and most repeated line is “Double, double, toil and trouble, / Fire burn and cauldron bubble” which is said in most of the scenes in which they ... ... middle of paper ... ...proved that they can be as ambitious and as violent as men through their actions and intentions. Nunez #7 Works Cited Page 1) Allcock, Bradley . "The Roles of Masculinity and Femininity in Macbeth". 12. 2009. Web. 12. 2009. 2 ) Asp, Carolyn. "BMCC Library: Remote Access." BMCC Library: Remote Access. N.p., 1981. Web.11Dec.2013. 3) Daniel, Albright. "BMCC Library: Remote Access." BMCC Library: Remote Access. N.p., 17 Mar. 2005. Web. 11 Dec. 2013. .