Macbeth Character analysis

Macbeth Scottish general+Thane of GlamisIs a Very sweet and brave person in beginning before meeting 3 witchesking of Scotland”Let not light see my black and deep desires”:Duncan announces that he is making Malcolm the Prince of Cumberland, which means the young man is heir to his throne.
Lady Macbeth loves power and positionBut she ends up being the crazy one at end commits suicide”partnership in crime”Yet do I fear thy nature – it is too full o’ the milk of human kindness to catch the nearest way”Yet do I fear thy nature:says this line immediately after reading a letter she has just received from her husband. In that letter, Macbeth informs his wife that the witches have prophesied that he will be King. He is telling Lady Macbeth the news so that she might share in the joy that the prophesy has brought him, saying,
The three Witches three “black and midnight hags” who plot mischief against Macbeth using charms, spells, and propheciestheir predictions prompt him to murder Duncan, order deaths of Banquo and son, and to blindly believe in his own immortalityHecate is ruler and they are servants “Fair is foul and foul is fair” it means that appearances can be deceiving: that which seems “fair” and good is actually “foul” and evil. The best example of this motif is Macbeth himself.
Duncan The good King of Scotland who Macbeth murders:his death symbolizes the destruction of Scotland until Malcom inherits the throne
Malcom The son of Duncan, whose restoration to the throne signals Scotland’s return to order following Macbeth’s reign of terror. Malcolm becomes a serious challenge to Macbeth with Macduff’s aid (and the support of England).quickly ascertains the danger of remaining in Scotland and flees the country he tests McDuff of his Loyolty by being someone he’s not
Macduff A Scottish nobleman hostile to Macbeth’s kingship from the start. He eventually becomes a leader of the crusade to unseat Macbeth. The crusade’s mission is to place the rightful king, wants avenge for his kids and wife
The Porter The drunken doorman of Macbeth’s who is not as foolish as he acts;

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