Macbeth act ii

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  • Act II. scene i. Court of Macbeth's Castle
  • Zzzzzz...
  • Is this a dagger which i see before me the handle toward my hand?
  • "Sleep no more, Macbeth does murder sleep!
  • Act II. scene ii. Macbeth's Castle
  • My hands are of your color, but I shame to wear a heart so white.
  • Act II. scene iii. Macbeth's Castle
  • If a man were porter of hell gate, he should have old turning the key
  • At the beginning of scene 1, Banquo is talking with his son Fleance about how there is no moon nor stars in the sky. Because of this we know that the setting of this scene is a dark one. Late that night, Macbeth prepares to kill the king, when a bloody dagger appears in front of him. The dagger leads to the king's room where the murder happens.
  • Act II. scene iii. Macbeth's Castle
  • What's the business that such a hideous trumpet calls to parley the sleepers of this house? Speak, Speak!
  • Lady Macbeth waits for her husband, she was supposed to be the one to kill Duncan but she couldn't because of the strong resemblance to her father. After the murder Macbeth starts hearing a voice saying "Macbeth shall keep no more", coming back with the black bloody dagger, Lady Macbeth says that it will just wash away with some water.
  • Act II. scene iv. Outside Macbeth's Castle
  • 'Tis unnatural, even like the deed that's done.
  • The scene commences with the drunkenly porter rambling on, long before letting Macduff and Lennox enter.
  • Act II. scene iv. Outside Macbeth's Castle
  • Malcolm and Donalbain, the king's two sons, are stol'n away and fled' which puts upon them suspicios deed.
  • Macbeth encounters them and they head to the king's chamber. Shortly they find him murdered. Words spread of the king's death, also getting to Lady Macbeth where she pretends not to know anything. Duncan's sons flee the country deducing that whoever killed the king would shortly come after them.
  • O Banquo, Banquo! Our royal master's murdered.
  • Ross encounters with an old man and they talk about the strange reports of disruption in the natural world.
  • Duncan's horses have turned wild in nature.
  • Then, Macduff appears and tells that Duncan is buried and that his sons had gone away. This leads up to Macbeth being king.
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