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Transcript of Macbeth-betrayal
Moreover, the witches tell him that “no man of woman born shall harm him” (4:1:81). Again, they betray him when Macduff who was “untimely ripped from his mother’s womb” (5:8:15) kills him. This caused him to believe he was invincible affecting his judgment on whether to fight or run. Macbeth also betrays his own nature and goes against his own conscience when he not only kills the King but also kills Macduff’s family and Banquo. The army that Macbeth led turns against him, people Macbeth fought beside and helped led them to victory abandon him by leaving the country and planning on how to defeat him. In the play Macbeth, Shakespeare uses the theme of betrayal to expand upon the line of “fair is foul, and foul is fair”. This is seen throughout the play when characters do something “foul” to gain something “good”. It creates deceit and betrayal throughout the play as characters go against each other to get what they want. Work Cited Nuttal, Carol. "Teachers Resource Pack for Macbeth." S-eltmedia. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Dec. 2012.
SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Macbeth.” SparkNotes.com. SparkNotes LLC. 2002. Web. 13 Dec. 2012.