After Macbeth receives the predictions from the witches he writes a letter to Lady Macbeth detailing the whole situation. He calls her his "dearest partner of greatness" and is very trusting of her. He is also subject to much influence from her since she is the one who later convinces MacBeth to kill the king, Duncan, when he is resolute on not doing anything of the sort.
Grouch It should be Gruoch.... She was Lady Gruoch of Scotland before she married Macbeth. Throughout the play she is usually referred to as Lady Macbeth.
The difference is that Lady Macbeth at first wanted Macbeth to kill Banquo and Macbeth was too scared to do it. Later on in the tragedy, Lady Macbeth gets haunted and gets mentally ill and Macbeth keeps on killing people.
The murdered corpse of King Duncan I [d. August 14, 1040] was discovered the day after the killing in the Macbeths' home of Inverness Castle. Macduff was the one to find the bloodied, lifeless body. He raised the alarm. Lady Macbeth appeared, and sleepily asked what was going on. Macduff responded, 'O gentle lady,/'Tis not for you to hear what I can speak./The repetition, in a woman's ear./Would murther as it fell'. The significance was the deception, duplicity, sneakiness, and treachery that Lady Macbeth showed in her question. Likewise, the significance of Macduff's answer was the lack of awareness of Lady Macbeth's true character, and the extreme efficacy of her hypocrisy.
The Macbeth family victim list is: King Duncan, his two chamberlains, Macbeth's fellow general Banquo, Lady Macduff and her children. Eventually Lady Macbeth kills herself. Macbeth also kills young Siward towards the end and McDonald along with young siward during the battle when the forest "walks" up to the castle. the above is not exactly true - Macbeth kills - the traitorous Macdonwald, (mentioned in 1.2). Duncan, his two sleeping chamberlains, and young Siward. That's it. He hires murderers to kill Banquo and Fleance (they only get Banquo), as well as to kill Macduff and his family (they only get her son, and presumably, Lady Macduff - but in the text she exits before being killed) There is no evidence that Lady Macbeth kills herself, other than a line that she "tis thought, by self and violent hands took off her life"
There are a number of castles in the play: Forres, Inverness, Fife and Dunsinane. Inverness is actually Macbeth's castle.
Macbeth does not reveal his plan to kill Banquo and Fleance (Banquo's son) to Lady Macbeth.
what the hell ? ?
No he doesn't, not in the play at any rate.
I think it's fair to say that he did love his wife but prior to the murders, their relationship may have been strained. In a scene, lady Macbeth is talking about how she would keep promises. She mentions that she would kill their own child if she promised to do so. This suggests that they did have a child who has died. Obviously, this would strain any relationship. Also, after the murders, they don't communicate like they used to, Lady Macbeth's conscience is taking over and Macbeth is too preoccupied with the fact that he is under threat and trying to kill people who pose a threat. Thus, causing strains on their relationship.
Duncan shows his affection for the Macbeths by giving them gifts. In particular he gives Lady M a jewel.
"Consider it not so deeply."
She causes it. He would never have murdered Duncan if she hadn't pushed him to it.
Shakespeare was a man and Anne was a woman. Coincidentally the same applies to Macbeth and Lady Macbeth.
No,she is a part of his fall,she acted a huge part in Macbeth's crimes but in the end Macbeth was a human who had a mind to think and a good friend (Banquo) to guide him.