Macbeth Language - Grade D for This Paper!

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How dose Shakespeare make Act 1 Scene 7 and Act 2 Scene 2 dramatic? Shakespeare was a writer in the Elizabethan times, he wrote many of plays but he never published them, one of the plays that he wrote was Macbeth. Macbeth is a play which is loosely based upon actual events, although the play itself is of limited historical accuracy. The story is set in the 11th century, in Scotland and England, and was written by William Shakespeare in 1606. The Elizabethans were extremely superstitious and believed in evil forces, witches and they fear the unknown and unexpected, they also believe about the divine right of kings. King James I of England reinforced the idea that there was a great chain of being, and if the order is broken it will be…show more content…
The audience would be disgusted with most of Lady Macbeth’s arguments as they are so manipulative and harsh towards her husband, and in the end uses to many good ad manipulative arguments to convince Macbeth to go along with the murder. Shakespeare wrote some parts of his speeches in blank verse, witch means that there is ten beats in a line with a rhythmical sound to it. It’s called a Lambic Pentameter, and it makes the language sound beautiful and it tells he audience that it is an important speech. Before the murder Macbeth is having hallucinations of daggers floating in front of him, I think that this means he knows that he will be committing the murder of Duncan, and he is worried about doing this as he doesn’t much want to kill Duncan as it is wrong and he is only doing this as his wife is convincing him to carry out this crime and all for a bit of power. Lady Macbeth’s speech at the beginning is written in Blank Verse, this make this speech sound beautiful to the audience as the language sounds as if it has a pattern, this also tells the audience that this is an important speech. Lady Macbeth is alone discussing the alcohol she had given to the guards and her feelings, “That which hath made them drunk hath made me bold. What hath quenched them hath given me fire. – Hark! – Peace!” Meaning that which made the chamberlains (Duncan’s guards) sleepy has given her courage; Lady Macbeth has needed a

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