How does Macbeth feel about the development of events?
This question is so vague, it is probably unanswerable. You can ask how Macbeth feels at any given moment, but that answer is not going to be good for other moments in the play. Macbeth's feelings about what is going on change all the time--that's what makes him a great character and makes this a great play. Sometimes he's logical ("If fate would have me king, why fate may crown me"), sometimes incoherent ("O, full of scorpions is my mind"), sometimes curious ("Is this a dagger which I see before me?"), sometimes sleazy ("You know Banquo was your enemy"), sometimes paralyzed by fear ("Shake not your gory locks at me!"), sometimes worried (But wherefore could I not pronounce Amen?"), sometimes smug ("Thou wast born of woman"), sometimes desperate ("Though Birnam Wood be come to Dunsinane, and thou opposed being of no woman born, yet I will try the last.")
The most important events in the Scottish play "Macbeth" are -The witches meets Macbeth. -Macbeth let's greed take over control of himself. -Macbeth kills King Duncan. -Macbeth becomes King. -Banquo's death and Fleance's escape -Macduff joins Malcolm in battle because Macbeth sent murders to kill his entire family. -Macbeth sees the witches again and they warn him. -Lady Macbeth's guilt followed by her sudden death. -Macbeth vs Macduff to a battle. -Macbeth dies in battle
How does Lady Macbeth use a rhetorical question to show her anger at Macbeth as he refuses to kill King Duncan?
Lady Macbeth shows that she is impatient which makes us feel as though she is angry by the use of the rhetorical questions. She cannot wait for Macbeth to answer the question so she moves on which shows her fury. Macbeth would feel quite intimidated by her aggressive questioning therefore he would think about everything she is saying. In this way Lady Macbeth has achieved her goal to make Macbeth think about the crime.
Macbeth is a play, and so is intended to be watched, as opposed to a book, which is intended to be read. The play is based on events which took place in eleventh-century Scotland, particularly in the reign of King Macbeth (reigned 1040-1057). But the events Shakespeare portrays are so completely different from what happened historically that it is fair to say that the events in the play never took place. They are quite imaginary.
I'm guessing that you are asking two questions: "How does Malcolm feel about Macbeth?" and "What has Macbeth done to become the king?" The answer to the second question is simple: Macbeth killed King Duncan in order to become king. The answer to the first question is almost as simple: Malcolm hates and fears Macbeth. I hope your command of English is sufficient to understand this answer.