descended from the real Banquo. Also, Shakespeare introduced superstition as a big part of the play, because in the Jacobean period, superstition was rife and the King had a great interest. tags: European Literature Research Papers 858 words (2.5 pages) - Consider the use that Shakespeare makes of supernatural elements in the play Macbeth. King Duncan is to stay at Macbeths castle. Macbeth does not understand that he is being tricked by the fact that Macduff was born premature or by caesarean section, it is not clear which one, but by being born that way he is not of, woman born, therefore it is possible that Macduff. The contradiction in the apparitions makes Macbeth double minded, unsure and scared.
To continue my point, the stages make us feel that Macbeth is very unlucky in life and therefore sympathetic towards his character. Darkness throughout the play to present moral choices and religious ideas. However, when you look into the world of Macbeth, you are thrown into a world of witches, ghosts, and prophecies, all of which have very real influence upon their world. As well as this, Shakespeare shows an example of the 'Divine Order of Kings.' This means that if you committed a sin against a King, you were committing a sin against God, as Kings were believed to be God's agents. As I turned to look behind me, there he was, looking down on me, his sodden, black trench coat, his eyes looking deep inside me and his sharp white teeth glinting at me in a murderously smile that sent shivers down my spine. As he thinks more about the apparitions he feels there is something darker about them. I believe that both Lady. A PHP Error was encountered, severity: Notice, message: Undefined index: wdoc_image. But none speak of what they think instead they try to calm the maddened king. Banquo tells Macbeth that he suspects him of the Kings murder, Thou playst foully fort, Banquo is clearly suggesting that Macbeth has played foully to achieve his Kingship. Lady Macbeth describes the supernatural as her, destruction, and she refers to her royalty and wealth as, doubtful joy, this" from Lady Macbeth shows how even the most desperate of people regret relying on the supernatural.