"...Like Valor's minion, carved out his passage Till he faced the slave; Which he ne'er shook hands with, nor bade faerewell to him, Till he unseamed from the nave to th' chops, And fixed his head upon our battlements."
We should totally make her husband's trip blow!
Guy- ahem, ladies we must greet MacBeth, he's arriving soon!
"A sailors' wife had chestnutsin her lap And munched... 'Give me'...'Aroint thee, witch...'
At the beginning of William Shakespear's Macbeth three totally female witches provide context of what is going on and discuss when they shall meet again. At the end of the scene they chant this line before they leave.
During the second scene we see a mangled Captain stumble into the royal palace of King Duncan to give a report on how the war is going and that the King of Norway has now engaged in war with them, not much to MacBeth and his comrade's dismays.
In the third scene, the witches are back and they have congregated to meet MacBeth and tell him that he is going to become the Thane of Cawdor, and eventually the king. In the mean time, they have a casual conversation about what they were doing earlier, and most importantly, who they were torturing and why.