How did Machiavelli’s work influence political power in the Western world? how was society characterized during the renaissance?.
How does macduff react to the news of his family’s murders? He is grief stricken and feels guilty and responsible since he left them. … He is grief stricken and feels guilty and responsible since he left them. Malcolm advises him to turn his grief into rage and use it to defeat Macbeth.
Macduff cries out that it is treason and summons Malcolm and Donalbain from their sleep. Macduff is clearly outraged and disgusted. As a loyal subject to the king, he is extremely disheartened. And the sight of Ducnan’s murdered boy must be gruesome, given Macduff’s horrified reaction.
Macduff is immediately saddened by the news, particularly of losing all his children, those he calls his “pretty ones.” By calling his family “precious,” Macduff also makes it very clear that he valued his family above all.
Then, breaking down, Ross confesses to Macduff that Macbeth has murdered his wife and children. Macduff is crushed with grief. Malcolm urges him to turn his grief to anger, and Macduff assures him that he will inflict revenge upon Macbeth.
|What does Malcolm want Macduff to do to keep his heart from breaking?||kill Macbeth|
|Who does Macduff blame for the death of his wife and children?||himself|
|Why does Malcolm lie to Macduff about his faults in Act 4, Scene 3?||to test Macdiff’s loyalty to Scotland|
In Macbeth, Ross tells Macduff that his family has been killed.
As far as I remember, Banquo discovered King Duncan’s death the following morning. He was startled and Macbeth’s over-reaction baffled him. He could sense the foul air. Macbeth overacted and drew out his dagger in pretentious dismay which did spark some suspicion against him in Banquo’s eye.
What does Macbeth do when he hears Macduff has fled to England? … He orders the murder of Macduff’s family. He enlists Malcom’s help in fighting Macduff. He tries to safeguard Macduff’s family now that they’ve been abandoned.
How does Lady Macduff react to the news that Macduff has fled to England? Lady Macduff is mystified and angry that Macduff would leave his children. … He wants Malcolm and Macduff to return to Scotland and raise an army to oppose Macbeth.
Macbeth, fearing for his position as King of Scotland, learns soon afterward that Macduff has fled to England to try to raise an army against him and orders the deaths of Macduff’s wife, children and relatives. Macduff, who is still in England, learns of his family’s deaths through Ross, another Scottish thane.
Why does Macbeth have Macduff’s family and servants killed? Macbeth has Macduff’s family and servants killed because Macduff is not loyal to Macbeth, and he is angry. … Macduff says, “Oh, Scotland, Scotland” because Malcolm has told him what a horrid king Malcolm would be if he were on the throne instead of Macbeth.
Yes. He is focused as a military man on his country and the rescue of his country from a tyrant. He does show emotion when he repeats that his family (all my pretty chickens and their dam) are dead. It takes Malcolm to say, “Look.
Macduff now challenges Macbeth. Macbeth, guilty of the murders of Macduff’s family, urges him to turn away. Macduff reveals that he was removed from his mother’s womb, and therefore not, in fact, born of a woman. Macbeth understands at last the witches’ equivocation, and dies by Macduff’s sword.
Lady Macbeth helps him plant the bloody daggers on Duncan’s drunken guards. Macduff finds King Duncan dead in his room. … When the lords go to arrest Duncan’s guards, they discover that Macbeth has killed them. He says it’s because he was so angry with them for murdering Duncan, but it looks really suspicious.
He is angry and full or grief/rage. Paraphrase Malcolm’s advice to Macduff.
When he learns of the murders of his wife and family, Macduff feels guilty about leaving them and driven by a need for revenge. According to the Witches’ prediction, Macduff is the only one who can stop Macbeth. The two men meet face-to-face on the battlefield and Macduff kills Macbeth.
Ross enters and tells Macduff the terrible news: his whole family has been murdered on the orders of Macbeth. As we would imagine, Macduff is absolutely devastated by the news. But Malcolm urges him to man up and turn his grief to righteous anger: Be comforted.
He is very secretive about her husband’s purpose. Lady Macduff says that “when our actions do not, / Our fears do make us traitors.” Act 4, Scene 2, lines 2-3 So whether her husband actually was a traitor and needed to flee or not, the fact that he has fled makes him seem a traitor.
He is the son of Siward, general of the English forces in the battle against Macbeth. Macbeth kills him in the final battle, shortly before his swordfight with Lord Macduff.
The son denies that his father is a traitor as he is killed. Lady Macduff feels abandoned. … Her son doesn’t believe his father is dead and he even questions her loyalty, saying if she is not weeping, it is a good sign that he will have a new father. Therefore, the son remains loyal to his father to the end.
Lady Macbeth is satisfied that Duncan was killed. She does not feel sorry for his death. She thinks that Macbeth is a coward and she went back and wiped the daggers on the clothes of the guards. … The guards are suspected of killing Duncan because Duncan’s blood is on their hands and faces.
To be able to become evil enough to convince Macbeth of killing Duncan she asks upon the witches help to make her more evil and to have more power than Macbeth. … However, Lady Macbeth is calm throughout the conversation, she is the one who is calming down Macbeth for the deed he had just committed.
How to Malcolm and Donalbain react to their father’s death? They leave! They runaway in order to protect themselves – they fear their murders are imminent. … She logically tells her husband to clean himself up and to stop thinking about the murder because it will make him go insane.
Why is Malcolm so cautious with Macduff? … How does Malcolm advise Macduff to channel his grief? he says to convert it to anger and take revenge on Macbeth to take him off of the throne. Why does Shakespeare have Macduff learn of this tragedy after he has convinced Malcolm of his loyalty?
Macduff ask the heavens to cut out any gap or interval of time between NOW and the time he gets to see Macbeth (the “fiend of Scotland”) face to face. If he escapes Macduff’s sword, Macduff says, let heaven forgive him his sins.
Witch 2 says, “By the pricking of my thumb, Something wicked this way comes.”
Macduff has gone to England. 6. How does Lady Macduff react to this news? She is angry that Macduff has left them unprotected.
To flee. What happens to Macduff’s family? They get murdered.
How does Lady Macduff react to the news that her husband has gone to England? She thinks that he is a coward and he didn’t love his family. The conversation between Lady Macduff and her son is supposed to be comic relief (it can occur just before a tense scene).
Firstly, Macduff leaves his family because he is deeply perturbed that his beloved Scotland keeps suffering under the tyrannical rule of Macbeth. His love towards his country is the primary reason he has to leave his family: Bleed, bleed, poor country!
A man who is not a traitor, she says, would not leave his family to a tyrant from whom he himself is running away. … The family would then live comfortably in its home and not become exiles in England. This is the only construction that can be placed on Macduff’s actions, for Macduff is neither coward, traitor, nor fool.
He is not a good husband in the story,because he was give up his wife and child, he goes and seek refuge with Malcolm alone.
In what significant what does the murder of macduffs family differ from Macbeths previous crimes ? This is signifiacant because there was not really a reason to kill them besides out of fear of Macduf but for Duncan and banquo it was becasue he wanted to be king.
Why is Lady Macduff upset? She is upset because Macduff has fled to England without his family.
We see the increasing degradation and brutality of Macbeth’s reign: Banquo was assassinated for a purpose; Lady Macduff and her son, who are entirely innocent, are brutally murdered for pure spite. Shakespeare uses the scene with all its savagery to evoke our pity and sympathy for the victims.