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Macbeth goes to the witches who summon apparitions which show that Macbeth's his fate, "who can impress the forest, bid the tree/ Unfix his earthbound root?" (IV,I, 110-111).
Macbeth, about to order death upon Macduff's family, shows that his free will will can not change his fate, "His wife, his babes, and all unfortunate souls that trace him in this line" (IV,I, 173-174).
Lady Macduff describes Macduff as a traitor or, "one that swears and lies... a traitor must be hanged" (IV,II, 56-57) which switches the roles of Macduff and Macbeth and continues to foreshadow that a traitor will die.
Macbeth's fate told by the apparitions begins, "wither indeed before thy here approach,/Old Siward with then thousand warlike men" (IV,III, 151-152)
Macduff, getting news of his family's death, seeks Macbeth's blood cementing the fact that no matter what Macbeth does, he will eventually die, "your castle is surprised, your wife and babes/ Savagely slaughtered" (Iv,III, 240-241).
Fate Vs Free Will Act IV
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