“All hail, Macbeth! Hail to thee, Thane of Glamis!”
“All hail, Macbeth! Hail to thee, Thane of Cawdor!”
“All hail, Macbeth! That shalt be King hereafter.” (1.3.50-51) The witches saw Macbeths desire to become king, so they told him prohpecies to raise his interest in becomeing king, until it was the only thing he could think about, and the only thing he wanted to strive toward. The witches knew, from his facial expressions, that he would do anything to become king. The witches evil continues, when they decide to use the same strategy on Macbeths friend, Banquo, by telling him that his son, and grandchildren thereafter will become Kings of Scotland. “Thou shalt get Kings, though thou be none.” (1.3.68) This affects Banquo just as it did Macbeth. Now Banquo and Macbeth both have it in their mind that they will become king, so their evil will take a hold of them. They will try anything to become kings now. In Act Two, Macbeth had planned to kill Duncan, the King, but he was getting second thoughts. Macbeth and his wife were in the Kings castle, waiting for the right time to go into the Kings room to kill him, when Macbeth started getting second thoughts about it. He started to think that what he was about to do wasn’t right, and he should stop before he did it. Before he could stop himself, the witches showed Macbeth a vision, of a bloody dagger pointed towards King Duncans door, which re-awakened his evil so that he would continue with his plan. By the time Act Three came around, Macbeth had become King of Scotland with evil more than ever. The...