Bravery and courage displayed by Macbeth throughout the play causes responders to admire him. In the beginning of the play we come to know Macbeth as a typical general; someone who is brave, loyal, valiant and heroic. Responders view his success against Ireland and Norway in the battle, as courage and loyalty to King Duncan and hence admiring Macbeth for his abilities. "For brave Macbeth-well he deserves that name-"(Act I, Scene II, Line 18) proves Macbeth's bravery and gives the sense of admiration for him straight off.
Towards the end of the play, Macbeth's bravery is also shown. In Act V, Macbeth is left alone to fight for himself, as nearly all of his men had abandoned his side and joined up with Malcolm. When Macduff finally confronts Macbeth, Macbeth discovers that Macduff was not "born of woman", and realises the mistake he had made, but, even with that knowledge, Macbeth refused to yield and still fought bravely to his defeat. "I will not yield To kiss young Malcolm's feet, And to be baited with the rabble's curse. Though Birnam wood be come to Dunsinane, And thou oppos'd, being of no woman born, Yet I will try the last" (Act 5, Scene 8, Lines 32-37). Thus showing Macbeth's bravery, even though Macbeth himself knew that he stood no chance of winning, he still fought Macduff with all he had and refused to face defeat without a fight. Although he is a villain', his bravery and courage causes admiration from responders, and hence, Macbeth is not a villain in whom there is little to admire.
Although Macbeth had committed many awful and unforgivable deeds, within him is the guilt and remorse for those people who were his victims. In Act 5, Scenes 7 and 8, Macduff confronts Macbeth and challenges him to fight; however, Macbeth is reluctant to fight, as he was feeling guilty enough for slaughtering Macduff's entire family, "Of all men else I have avoided thee: But get thee back; my soul is too much charged With blood of thine already" (Act 5, Scene 8, Lines 5-7). This demonstrates how Macbeth does have human feelings within him, and is something which is to be admired about. This also proves how Macbeth has the feeling of guilt and regrets what he had abruptly done.
Act 3, Scene 4 is another piece of Macbeth's guilty conscience being put into play. Macbeth, whom already had Banquo assassinated, felt that guilty conscience while at the banquet. He hallucinates, seeing the ghost of Banquo. "Thou canst not say I did it: never shake Thy glory locks at me" (Lines 63-64). As he continues to see Banquo's voice, fear and guilt overrides him. Hence, Macbeth is not a villain in whom there is little to admire.
Macbeth had questioned himself many times before murdering Duncan, which at least shows decency, in his character, and an admirable aspect. In Act 1, Scene 7, Macbeth is shown wrestling with his conscience. He considers the consequences of...