Macbeth pt 4

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  • Act 2 Scene 4
  • Then 'tis most like the sovereignty will fall upon Macbeth.
  • They were suborned: Malcolm and Donalbain, the king's two sons, are stol'n away and fled, which puts upon them suspicion of the deed.
  • God's benison go with you, and with those that would make good of bad, and friend of foes!
  • Act 3 Scene 1
  • It had been as a gap in our great feast, and all-thing unbecoming.
  • We hear our bloody cousins are bestowed in England and in Ireland, not confessing their cruel parricide, filling their hearers with strange invention.
  • As far, my lord, as will fill up the time 'Twixt this and supper.
  • Act 3 Scene 1
  • So weary with disasters, tugged with fortune, that I would set my life on any chance, to mend it or be rid on't.
  • Hath so incensed that I am reckless what I do to spite the world.
  • Grapples you to the heart and love of us, who wear our health but sickly in his life, which in his death were perfect.
  • Old Man, Ross, and Macduff have a conversation of King Duncan's death, but Macduff now suspects Malcolm and Donalbain to have done the killing.
  • Act 3 Scene 2
  • Ere we will eat our meal in fear, and sleep in the affliction of these terrible dreams that shake us nightly.
  • 'Tis safer to be that which we destroy than by destruction dwell in doubtful joy.
  • Macbeth is now accussing Malcolm and Donalbain to have killed their own father. Macbeth is also telling Banquo to do things and he is doing so because Macbeth is now king.
  • Act 3 Scene 3
  • Well, let's away and say how much is done.
  • He needs not our mistrust; since he delivers our offices and what we have to do to the direction just.
  • The murderers agree to do whatever King Macbeth says so because they don't care what happens, they already hate the world.
  • Act 3 Scene 4
  • My royal lord, you do not give the cheer. The feast is sold that is not often vouched, while 'tis a-making, 'tis given with welcome.
  • Then comes my fit again: I had else been perfect, whole as the marble, founded as the rock, as broad and general as the caring air.
  • Lady Macbeth tries to make Macbeth less worried about the murder, so that they can both sleep at night.
  • The three murderers are ready to kill Banquo and Fleance.
  • There's but one down; the son is fled.
  • O, treachery! Fly, good Fleance, fly, fly, fly!
  • The murderer breaks news that Fleance has escaped and Macbeth is still back to being worried. While the murders have taken place, Lady Macbeth does not know about any of this.
  • Most royal sir, Fleance is 'scaped.
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