Macbeth Quotes Analysis

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Frame #2 Facade/Fair & Foul
CD: Quote
SD: Supporting Evidence of Quote
Thesis: One of the most deceitful themes in Shakespeare's Macbeth is amongst individuals using deception in order to gain success. These individuals may endure infinite regret, deceived into experiencing an eventual downfall, resulting in tragedy. This is first introduced amongst the witches, as well as later on through both Lady Macbeth, and Macbeth himself. These two come to realize the power of deception; however, eventually fall victim by others all around them.
Topic Sentence 1: When one often attempts to overlook the vision of deception for oneself, there may be a direct contribution to their own unrightful doings. From the beginning when the witches meet, the mood
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From here, the witches know what is going to happen if they decide to share with Macbeth their prophecy. Deciding to tell him in a way he misinterprets, doesn't give them much thought in return. During their meeting, one of the witches also mentions that...
CD: ¨All you know is security is mortals chiefest enemy¨ (III.V.32-33).
SD: Meaning, direct comfort over confidence in oneself can be the worst possible solution. Thus, ultimately leading to your own downfall, such as the witches had tried to do with Macbeth. Although the witches had forced Macbeth to be self defeatist, so had Lady Macbeth, all while convincing herself she will be able to deal with the burden of murder hanging over her head.
Topic Sentence 2: When falling prey to the techniques of deception, such as manipulation, it may only relieve one by a false sense of security when such caution is most crucial. Throughout the play, Lady Macbeth is highly well at the act of persuading to receive what she wants. This is considerable since she was the one who had pushed Macbeth to murder King Duncan in the first place, despite his doubts. From here, making him believe everything would work itself out; bringing him to be self

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