Jacob902
  • Jacob902
How does Macbeth feel about the witches' prediction? A. He is afraid and tells Banquo that he would not accept the position of king if it were offered to him. B. He is excited, but a part of him is afraid of what he will have to do to make the prediction come true. C. He is overcome with ambition and immediately starts plotting with Lady Macbeth to kill King Duncan. D. He doesn't believe the witches' prediction at all and lets King Duncan know that he will always be loyal to him.
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jamiebookeater
  • jamiebookeater
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watermelon14
  • watermelon14
i remember at first Banquo did not believe the witches until he got his new title
watermelon14
  • watermelon14
so maybe D but uhhh i forgot
Jacob902
  • Jacob902
umm so heres a summary Macbeth is quite taken aback by the weird sisters. Initially there is a sense that Macbeth does not take these hags seriously but when they begin listing off his promotions, Macbeth is all over their "predictions". Certainly this suggests that Macbeth likes what he hears. He is seemingly loyal to Duncan but is easily swayed by the power of suggestion, no matter how preposterous. When Macbeth finds out he is Thane of Cawdor, his little brain starts running overtime. The seed of suggestion planted, Macbeth is considering fulfilling the rest himself. Even Banquo notices this, "Look, how our partner's rapt". We can safely say that Macbeth's loyalties are very transient (He forsakes L. Macbeth in a similar fashion much later in the play). He is an obsessive personality who is unable to see the boundaries of his own ambition and sanity.

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watermelon14
  • watermelon14
yeah. so do u think it is D also
watermelon14
  • watermelon14
i don't think it is C because lady macbeth made the plans to kill the king. B. i don't remember him wondering about that. A. i don't recall him telling banquo that

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