The Shakespearian tragedy, Macbeth has been mentioned to be one particular of Shakespeare’s most profound and mature visions of evil. In Macbeth we locate 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 anything he will have to endure. In spite of this towards the end of the play he realizes that every little thing he went by means of, was not worth the crown, or the higher price he had to pay of losing his wife, and locating himself alone. Macbeth is shown as a sort and righteous man in the starting of the play. He is the Thane of Glamis, and a brave warrior amongst males and is hugely regarded by the king of Scotland. All these traits make Macbeth fantastic. Conversely, various components transform this a single fantastic man into a great tyrant and a malevolent murderer. Macbeth grows terrific throughout the play but in reality becomes significantly less and significantly less as a man. Macbeth proves that wearing a crown and having the power does not fulfill all of one’s dreams and fantasies. Getting the king does not necessarily make the man.
In the 1st act we meet the witches and the mood of Macbeth is set-dark, gloomy, evil, supernatural- a perfect atmosphere to accompany the tragic hero. When Macbeth initially meets the witches he is at the height of his moral ascendancy. He is Thane of Glamis and he just slaughtered a traitor from the Netherlands in the name of Scotland. Nonetheless, Macbeth’s curiosity starts to stir when these 3 witches inform him of his fate.
“All hail Macbeth! Hail to thee, Thane of Glamis!
All hail, Macbeth! Hail to thee, Thane of Cawdor!
All hail, Macbeth! That shalt be king hereafter!”
(Act 1, Sc.three 48-50)
Macbeth is already the Thane of Glamis and the audience knows that King Duncan named him Thane of Cawdor. Nevertheless, the final two prophecies could not make sense to Macbeth, and what they reveal to Banquo is even far more puzzling.
“Thou shall get kings, though thou, be none.”
(Act 1, Sc.3 67)
A curious Macbeth yearns to know a lot more when the witches suddenly vanish. A moment later, the prophecies prove to be true.
“And, for earnest of a higher honour, He bade me,
From him, call thee Thane of Cawdor: In which addition,
Hail! Most worthy Thane, for it is thine!”
(Act 1, Sc.three 104-107)
Macbeth desires to test the truth by asking Banquo if…