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  • Act one, Scene 7 (1)
  • We will proceed no further in this business: he hath honored me of late, and I have bought golden opinions from all sorts of people, which would be worn now in their newest gloss, not cast aside so soon.
  • Act one, Scene 7 (2)
  • And we'll not fail. When Duncan is asleep - Whereto the rather shall his day's hard journey soundly invite him-his two chamberlains Will I with wine and wassail so convince, that memory, the warder of the brain, shall be a fume, and the receipt of reason a limbeck only: when in swinish sleep their drenched natures lies as in a death, what cannot you and I perform upon th' unguarded Duncan, what not put upon his spongy officer, who shall bear the guilt of our great quell?
  • Act two, Scene 1
  • If you shall cleave to my consent, when 'tis, It shall make honor for you.
  • So I lose none in seeking to augment it, but still keep my bosom franchised and allegiance clear, I shall be counseled.
  • At this point, Macbeth thinks that kill King Duncan isn't a good idea because King Duncan gave him many benefits before. In this way, it shows that Macbeth didn't fully engulf by the ambition.
  • Act two, Scene 2
  • Infirm of purpose! Give me the dagger. The sleeping and the dead are but as pictures. 'Tis the eye of childhood that fears a painted devil. If he do bleed, I'll gild the faces of the grooms withal, for it must seem their guilt.
  • I'll go no more. I am afraid to think what I have done; Look on't again I dare not.
  • Furthermore, Lady Macbeth still tring to let Macbeth kills King Duncan. In this case, it shows that Lady Macbeth is already fully engulfed by the ambition even through that she isn't the one who starts the attempt to kill King Duncan.
  • Act two, Scene 3
  • This murderous shaft that's shot hath not yet lighted, and our safest way is to avoid the aim. Therefore to horse; and let us not be dainty of leave-taking, bit shift away. There's warrant in that theft which steals itself when there's no mercy left.
  • To Ireland, I; our separated fortune shall keep us both the safer. Where we are there's a draggers in men's smiles; the near in blood, the near bloody.
  • Throught the dialog between Macbeth and Banquo, Banquo is saying that he will not betray King Duncan for money, which shows Banquo's loyalty, he wants to be rich and have honor in a justice way.
  • Act two, Scene 4
  • Gainst nature still. Thriftless ambition, that will ravin up thine own life's means! Then 'tis most like the sovereignty will fall upon Macbeth.
  •    Through this dialog, we can see that Macbeth still can't face his action, which shows that he still has human nature in his mind. However, Lady Macbeth doesn't care too much, this shows Lady's Macbeth is an unstable, cruel woman.
  • Throught the dialog between Malcolm and Donalbain. Malcolm is saying that saying that everyone was hiding a dagger behind their smiles, which makes them worry about they gonna be the killed next.
  • Ross is saying that Macbeth will become the new king because King Duncan is dead, and Duncan's two sons "Malcolm and Donalbain" were escaped. Therefore it's very obvious that Macbeth is on his way to Scone to be crowned king.
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