- What meaning does each remark have in Macbeth?
- What question does Ross ask that indicates he doubts that the grooms committed the murder explain is Ross satisfied by the answer explain?
- What are the predictions made by the second and third apparitions in Macbeth?
- What is the second apparition and what does it prophecy?
- Why does Shakespeare present Lady Macbeth as evil?
Act II opens with Banquo and his son, Fleance, making their way to bed in Macbeth’s castle. Macbeth emerges from the darkness, and speaks to Banquo. At the end of this scene, Macbeth hears a ringing of a bell, which is Lady Macbeth’s signal that they should commence their murder plans.
What meaning does each remark have in Macbeth?
What meanings do each remark have? – Macbeth says “so foul and fair a day, i have not seen” which means when his actions in the day made it fair but this weather is foul. – the witches say “fair is foul and foul is fair…” which means they will meet Macbeth when the weather is foggy and bad maybe at dawn.
What question does Ross ask that indicates he doubts that the grooms committed the murder explain is Ross satisfied by the answer explain?
Explain. Is Ross satisfied by the answer? Explain. Ross asks what good the groomsmen could have hoped for by killing Duncan.
What are the predictions made by the second and third apparitions in Macbeth?
2nd apparition: a blood child says “… none of woman born shall harm Macbeth.” What is the second apparition to Macbeth and what does it tell him? 3rd apparition: a child crowned with a tree in his hand says “Macbeth shall never vanquished be until Great Birnam Wood to high Dunsinane Hill shall come against him.”
What is the second apparition and what does it prophecy?
The First Apparition tells an eager Macbeth that he should fear Macduff, saying “beware Macduff; / Beware the Thane of Fife….” The Second Apparition reassures Macbeth that “none of women born / Shall harm Macbeth” and the Third Apparition tells Macbeth he has nothing to fear until “Great Birnam wood” moves to “high …
Why does Shakespeare present Lady Macbeth as evil?
Her fear of darkness shows the audience that she regrets what she has done and that she knows what she did was wrong. The thought of killing Duncan entered Macbeth’s mind before he spoke to his wife. And that leads Lady Macbeth to be more evil than her husband Macbeth.