Macbeth Act II Scene III
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The night has been unruly. Where we lay, our chimneys were blown and, as they say, Lamentings heard i' th' ai, strange screams of death...
What's the matter?
Most sacrilegious murder hath broke ope the Lord's anointed temple and stole thence the life o' th' building.
Awake, awake! Ring the alarum bell. Murder and treason! Banquo and Donalbain, Malcolm, Awake! Shake off this downy sleep, death’s counterfeit, And look on death itself!
Lennox is talking to Macbeth about how chaotic the night has been. Some people heard cries of grief and others strange screams of death.
Whats the business, that such a hideous trumpet calls to parley the sleepers of the house? Speak!
Macduff is informing Macbeth and Lennox that a murderer has broken into his temple and taken a life.
O, Banquo, Banquo, our royal master's murdered!
Woe, alas! What, in our house?
Macduff is trying to wake Duncan's sons-Donalbain and Malcolm- and Banquo up to notify them that the king is dead.
The spring, the head, the fountain of your blood is stopped; the very source of it is stopped.
What is amiss?
As Macduff is playing the trumpet to signify the King's death, Lady Macbeth wonders why he is playing it.
Banquo arrives, and Macduff informs him that Duncan was killed. Lady Macbeth seems surprised to hear the news.
Donalbain wonders what's wrong, and Macbeth answers that his father has been killed.
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