Three Witches enter and give the prophecy that the civil war will end that day and that at sunset they will meet Macbeth. The Thane of Cawdor has betrayed Duncan and is accused of being a traitor. Macbeth and Banquo leave the battlefield and meet the Witches.
If such a one be fit to gouernespeake: I am as I haue spoken Mac. No not to liue.
With an vntitled Tyrantbloody Sceptred When shalt thou see thy wholsome dayes againe? Diuellish Macbeth By many of these traineshath sought to win me Into his power: Heere abiure The taintsand blames I laide vpon my selfe For strangers to my Nature.
I am yet Vnknowne to Womanneuer was forsworne Scarsely haue coueted what was mine owne.
At no time broke my Faithwould not betray The Deuill to his Fellowand delight No lesse in truth then life.
My first false speaking Was this vpon my selfe.
What I am truly Is thineand my poore Countries to command: Whither indeedbefore they heere approach Old Seyward with ten thousand warlike men Already at a pointwas setting foorth: Why are you silent?
Comes the King forth I pray you? But at his touch Such sanctity hath Heauen giuen his hand They presently amend. I thanke you Doctor Macd. A most myraculous worke in this good King Which often since my heere remaine in England I haue seene him do: How he solicites heauen Himselfe best knowes: With this strange vertue He hath a heauenly guift of Prophesie And sundry Blessings hang about his Throne That speake him full of Grace.
See who comes heere Malc. My euer gentle Cozenwelcome hither Malc.
I know him now. Good God betimes remoue The meanes that makes vs Strangers Rosse. Stands Scotland where it did? Alas poore Countrey Almost affraid to know it selfe.
Where violent sorrow seemes A Moderne extasie: Oh Relation; too niceand yet too true Malc. That of an houres agedoth hisse the speaker Each minute teemes a new one Macd. And all my Children?
Be not a niggard of your speech: Now is the time of helpe: Would I could answer This comfort with the like. What concerne they The generall causeor is it a Fee-griefe Due to some single brest? If it be mine Keepe it not from mequickly let me haue it Rosse.
Let not your eares dispise my tongue for euer Which shall possesse them with the heauiest sound that euer yet they heard Macd.
I guesse at it Rosse. WifeChildrenSeruantsall that could be found Macd. And I must be from thence? All my pretty ones? Did you say All?
WhatAll my pretty Chickensand their Damme At one fell swoope? Dispute it like a man Macd. I shall do so: But I must also feele it as a man; I cannot but remember such things were That were most precious to me:William Shakespeare’s Macbeth: Plot Summary As most Shakespearean tragedies, “Macbeth” is the story about a tragic hero whose desires bring about dismal self-destruction as .
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Within this section you will find the following. Shakespeare's sonnets are poems that William Shakespeare wrote on a variety of themes. Like all Shakespeare's works, Shakespeare's Sonnets have been reprinted many times.
Prominent editions include: To smooth that rough touch with a tender kiss. JULIET Good pilgrim, you do wrong your hand too much. Essay about Lady Macbeth by William Shakespeare. blood will have blood” (Mac. ). These ominous words spoken by Macbeth are the first signs of his guilt and despair.
The imagery that William Shakespeare used in his play, Macbeth, shows readers the . Project Gutenberg’s Etext of Shakespeare’s The Tragedie of Macbeth Executive Director’s Notes: In addition to the notes below, and so you will *NOT* think all.
quotes have been tagged as appearances: William Shakespeare: ‘All that glisters is not gold;Often have you heard that told:Many a man his life hath.