An Examination of Macbeth by William Shakespeare
Although Macbeth and Woman Macbeth behave with techniques that produce them appear both butcher and fiend, the complexity of their characterisation and the audience's pity for them would make them look redeemed by the finish of the play.
Malcolm's reference to Macbeth and Woman Macbeth tells the visitors how he suffered at their united hands. Whilst the visitors feels in a position to sympathise with him, they also have followed Macbeth and Woman Macbeth's change and humility, allowing the crowd to pity them. Both Macbeth and Lady Macbeth are highly complicated characters. Macbeth appears faithful and honest on the main one hand, but ambitious to the idea of ruthlessness on the other. Woman Macbeth speaks intensely about her willingness to perform works of violence, but is reduced ultimately by guilt. Their susceptibility to sense and conscience - illustrated graphically by the madness induced by guilt - is evidence they are neither butcher nor fiend.
In Work One, Macbeth is explained by his good friends and comrades as "brave", "valiant", and "a good worthy gentleman". The audience hears of his loyalty to the king, honour, and courage in struggle. However Macbeth commences to realise different ambitions shortly after acquiring two startling prophecies from the "weird sisters": that he will turn into Thane of Cawdor, and that he'll become king of Scotland. When the previous of these becomes possible, Macbeth begins to wonder what function he'll need to try fulfil the next.
"If chance could have me king, why probability may have got me crowned without