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Scene 2: When the servant exits, Macbeth enters the room Lady Macbeth is in. Lady Macbeth is concerned about her husband because he is isolating himself. Macbeth feels guilty about the things he has done but Lady Macbeth tells him that what has been done, is done. This is relevant because though Lady Macbeth is comforting her husband, she feels the same way about the crimes they have committed.
Scene 4: At this scene, the banquet has begun. When Macbeth walks in, he talks to the First Murderer about Banquo's body then joins his wife with the rest of the guest. Walking towards the group of guests, he sees Banquo's ghost and says,"Which of you have done this?" This scene is significant because you can see how the murder of Banquo, has really affect Macbeth. (3.4.59)
Scene 4: Macbeth witnesses Banquo's ghost disappear and reappear. Because he is the only one who can see Banquo, their guests question his mental stability. Macbeth says,"If I stand here, I saw him." This is significant because Banquo's ghost is making Macbeth question what he is seeing from reality. (3.4.89)
Scene 4: Banquo's ghost continues to reappear and disappear. Macbeth says,"Avaunt, and quit my sight! let the earth hide thee!" By saying this, it reveals that Macbeth sees something that no else can see. (I3.4.113)
Scene 4: Finally, Lady Macbeth decides to step in but not to defend Macbeth. She says "Shame itself! Why do you make such faces? When all's done, You look but on a stool." She makes fun of Macbeth about the way he is reacting instead of defending him. This is significant because her reaction can be contrasted with Macbeth's; she can tell the difference between reality unlike Macbeth who is have a mental breakdown. (3.4.73-81)
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