Why did Macbeth kill the guards?
he killed them cos he WA scared that they would say they didnt kill duncan. because as you know he or lady Macbeth rather planted the daggers on the guards.
what does Macbeth see on his way to kill the king
NO! Lady Macbeth does not kill king Duncan's Guard Macbeth does to prove his guilt.
Macbeth believes he has to kill Duncan's guards in case they heard anything happen in the room while Macbeth was killing Duncan.
she gets the guards drunk so that they pass out allowing Macbeth to kill duncan.
Macbeth plans to kill King Duncan by intoxicating and drugging his guards and stabbing Duncan while framing the guards.
no, she doesn't kill anyone she persuades Macbeth to do all the killing, the only thing she does related to killing is carry the daggers that were used to kill duncan back into the room and wipe the blood on the guards
Lady Macbeth and Macbeth plan to do this when the king is at their castle. He will be so tired after the long journey (from his castle to Macbeths`) and from the meal he will not notice anything. Lady Macbeth plans to make the guards drunk and also give them drugs (so strong it might kill them). When they kill Macbeth then they will blame the guards: she would stain them with blood and place… Read More
Get the guards drunk and stab the king in his bed. It's not a complicated plan.
She plans to drug the guards to make them fall asleep so Macbeth can go into duncans room and stab him then plant the daggers on the drug guards
- Duncan (king) - Two guards - Banquo (Macbeth tried tried to kill Flence, Banquo's son, but he escaped) - Lady Macduff and her son - young siward (son of the leader of the army that will kill Macbeth)
The guards were framed as the murderers of Duncan. Had they been questioned, they would certainly have denied killing him. Macbeth wanted to make sure they had no chance to deny it.
The drunken porter opens the gate and Macbeth leads them to the king's chamber, where Macduff discovers Duncan's corpse. Macbeth, in order to cover his tracks, kills the guards to protect himself from suspicion. The innocent guards were framed. I have a different approach. I think Macbeth killed them when he killed Duncan, because I think he is talking about the two guards instead of the two brothers in the next room back in Act… Read More
Lady Macbeth persuades the guards to have a drink of wine with her. As they drink, the guards pass out from the drugged cups. After Macbeth kills the unprotected King Duncan, Lady Macbeth smears the guards with Duncan's blood. Lady Macbeth leaves them with bloody knives for an indication of guilt.
They plan to murder King Duncan. L.Macbeth and Macbeth plan to do this when the king is at their castle. He will be so tired after the long journey (from his castle to Macbeths`) and from the meal he will not notice anything. L.Macbeth plans to make the guards drunk and also give them drugs (so strong it might kill them). When they kill Macbeth then they will blame the guards: she would stain them… Read More
Macbeth became king by assassinating the former king, Duncan. Kind Duncan was invited to stay at Macbeth's castle, and while Duncan was asleep, Macbeth had a hallucination of a dagger floating into Duncan's bedroom. Macbeth stole the two guards' daggers, and used them to kill Duncan. He then wiped the blood on the guards, and framed them. The guards were knocked unconscious by drugged wine that Lady Macbeth gave them. Many people say that Macbeth… Read More
She puts a Mickey Finn into their drinks.
According to the Shakespearean play, a dagger was the weapon that Macbeth [c. 1014-August 15, 1057] used to kill King Duncan I [d. August 14, 1040]. Macbeth stabbed the King and his two royal guards to death. He planted the dagger on the guards' corpses. He thereby framed them for the murder of their sovereign. He claimed a self-defense of righteous fury in avenging the King's murder.
lady Macbeth drugged the servents in order for Macbeth to kill duncan make it look like the guards did it (and so they wouldn't try to kick his a**)
There are a few things, but the biggest thing noticed is that Macbeth carried the daggers used to kill Duncan back with him, instead of placing them on the guards.
He kills the guards so that they will not be able to tell the truth: that they had nothing to do with the death of Duncan. Silencing the witnesses is always a good policy if you are trying to prevent the truth from coming out.
Macbeth does this in the play Macbeth
Yes. The actual villain in Macbeth were the three witches. They manipulated and tricked , Macbeth to kill King Duncan, Banquo, the Guards and many other people. All of the things that the witches do eventually lead to Macbeths downfall
In Macbeth right after Macbeth kills king Duncan he starts freaking out and forgets to plant the daggers on the guards as planned. In result of this Lady MAcbeth takes the daggers and plants them on the guards but is missing the blood to plant on the guards. She goes to the now dead Duncan and takes blood from his corpse and puts it on the guards.
In their beds.
Yes. Lady Macbeth is the one that drugged the king's guards so they would be knocked out. She also plants the knives on the guards after Macbeth fails to do so.
Well greed is part of the film/story of Macbeth. It all starts when Macbeth is planning to kill the king who is called Duncan. Macbeth is wanting to be a king and he kills the king several time in the chest and 1 time in the chest. Macbeth is being greedy because he thinks he is the world and when he gets the crown after killing him he starts being stupid with his self and… Read More
Both Macbeth and Lady Macbeth worry about it. She says, "Why did you bring the daggers from the place?" when Macbeth fails to leave them there. She wants them left to incriminate the guards. But Macbeth worries that they may not incriminate the guards enough, so he kills them.
Macbeth does not kill his father.
Kill the guards before they kill you...
In the Shakespearean play, Macbeth killed King Duncan I. His sovereign was his main, intended victim. But he also killed the King's two royal chamberlains whose job it was to serve as guards. Macbeth likewise stabbed them to death. His Lady previously had given both chamberlains drugged drinks. The chamberlains therefore had passed out, and couldn't do their expected job of defending and protecting their sovereign. Neither could they serve as witnesses against the Macbeths… Read More
Macbeth used daggers to kill King Duncan I [d. August 14, 1040]. He stabbed his sovereign to death. He then used the same daggers to kill the two royal guards. Macbeth was so unhinged by all the blood, and undoubtedly by the unholy and unlawful killing of his beloved sovereign, that he left the crime scene with them still in his bloodied hands.
He wants them to pass out so he can steal their daggers, sneak by them and kill Duncan. Then he will smear them with blood and lay the daggers near them, and they will be so drunk they will still be asleep.
The guards; Macbeth kills them "in a fit of sorrow and rage."
No one bribed the two royal guards in the Shakespearean play 'Macbeth'. Instead, Lady Macbeth [b. c. 1015] gave them drugged drinks. The guards passed out from their drinking and drugging. They couldn't save their sovereign, King Duncan I [d. August 14, 1040], or themselves from being stabbed to death.
Lady Macbeth's plan was to kill Duncan in his sleep. It was to get him so drunk that he can sleep heavy and won't wake up. Macbeth then will pass by the guards kill them with the daggers and go in to kill Duncan
Macbeth, yet guards were framed and Lady Macbeth was the plotter!
Lady Macbeth made the plan. The grooms who were to be guarding the king were to be made so drunk that they would not wake. Macbeth was to go into Duncan's rooms, steal the guards' daggers, kill Duncan with them, wipe the blood on the grooms so they would look guilty and leave the daggers there, and return to Lady Macbeth after which they were to return to bed.
Macbeth killed the guards before they could proclaim their innocence.
the guards who were outside of Duncans room.
Lady Macbeth doesn't kill Duncan herself because her husband has promised to do so. Anyway, she pretty much does everything except the actual killing from drugging the guards to placing the bloody daggers with the guards and smearing their faces with blood. She says, "Had he not resembled my father as he slept, I'd ha' done it." Perhaps she could talk the talk, but when it came down to it she couldn't walk the walk.
Macdonwald, Thane of Cawdor, Macbeth, Lady Macbeth, the guards, Banquo, Duncan, Lady Macduff, Little Macduff, Young Siward, and Seyton died in Macbeth.
Lady Macbeth claims she would do anything to further the plan, but in reality her assistance is limited to bolstering Macbeth's nerve, drugging the drinks of the guards, and planting incriminating evidence on them. No actual violence.
King Duncan Two of the King's Guards Banquo Lady MacDuff and her children Young Siward McDonald Lady Macbeth Macbeth
Macbeth kills them.
They are not given in the script.
Macduff kills Macbeth.
No she just convinces Macbeth to kill Duncan. And then Macbeth decides on his own to kill the bodyguards so they will not deny killing him.
Macbeth [c. 1014-August 15, 1057] and his Lady [b. c. 1015] planned to blame the two royal guards for the untimely death of King Duncan I [d. August 14, 1040] of Scotland. Lady Macbeth was supposed to serve the guards drugged drinks, to keep them from protecting their sovereign. Macbeth was supposed to kill the sleeping, unarmed King and then the passed out, defenseless guards. The bloodied murder weapons were supposed to be left at… Read More