Asked in Books and LiteratureArkansasCharles DarwinMacbeth
Books and Literature
When natural order is disrupted reflecting mankind's state as in Macbeth what is that called?
May 10, 2007 6:09PM
As far as I know, you would simply refer to this scenario as a disharmony with natural order. You might be thinking of the Great Chain of Being which is a concept related to this.
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Is justice served at the end of Macbeth?
If we look at the situation through the eyes of the Elizibethan audience that would be watching Macbeth, then yes, the end is very justified. To that audience, the natural order of things is very important, and during Macbeth, the order God created is severely disrupted. Once the Great Chain of being is disturbed and the tyrant Macbeth becomes King, all order seems to be lost. To the Elizibethan audience, the fact that innocent people are being killed is extremely upseting and by the end, justice must be served. In the way that Macbeth and Lady Macbeth die after perpetual suffering, and a good King, Malcolm, is appointed, justice is served and God's Natural Order is restored
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Who kills Macbeth in William Shakespeare's Macbeth?
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Asked in William Shakespeare, Macbeth
How did Lady Macbeth die?
At first, readers and viewers just learned that Lady Macbeth died. The sharing of that information, sorrowful to Macbeth, was the reason for the second appearance of Seyton in the play. It was only at the end that readers and viewers learned the death hadn't been from natural causes. Malcolm informed his victorious army of the suicide of Lady Macbeth. But readers and viewers still weren't informed of the means.
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Asked in Macbeth
Who said He's here in double trust in the book Macbeth?
Macbeth says "He's here in double trust" in Shakespeare's Macbeth. He is considering the possibility of assassinating his king, Duncan, so that he can ascend to the throne. He means that Duncan has two reasons to trust Macbeth: 1: He is "his kinsman and his subject," so he would naturally be repulsed by the idea of killing Duncan; 2: Macbeth is hosting the king in his home; Duncan would assume that Macbeth would be sheltering him because of this, so he would not suspect his host to be the murderer. The use of the word "trust" in this line is very good. When Shakespeare could just say "Duncan wouldn't suspect me for two reasons," he concisely presents the idea of a very natural trust that Duncan has in Macbeth, a trust which Macbeth is about to betray.
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When nature reflects the state of affairs in a play what is the term called?
It is most often used to foreshadow coming events. An excellent example of nature reflecting both natural and supernatural events that foreshadow what is to come are found in William Shakespeare's Macbeth. The play opens with three witches who are together during a dark and tempestuous storm with thunder and lightning. The are discussing the events to come and speak of Macbeth. When one of the weird sisters asks the others when they will meet again the response is when "fair is foul." That fair is foul turns out to be after Macbeth is victorious over the rebel the Thane of Cowdor. Macbeth and Banquo are riding home and it is raining, yet the sun is shining and Macbeth comments on this with the line "Such fair and foul a day I have not seen." The imagery of this line works in many ways. It is rare that the sun shines when it rains but also he has just defeated the Thane of Cowdor which took a heavy toll on his own men, thus fair and foul could be in reference to that, the weather only accentuating the day. It is, most importantly a foreshadowing of what is to come when the fair Macbeth turns foul and murders the King Duncan. thank you but i mean what's the term called, not what its for (i think its human falliacy or something?)