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lood hath been shed ere now, i’ the olden time, Ere human statute purged the gentle weal; Ay, and since too, murders have been performed Too terrible for the ear. The [time] has been That, when the brains were out, the man would die, And there an end. But now they rise again With twenty mortal murders on their crowns And push us from our stools. This is more strange Than such a murder is. (III, iv, 91-99). Macbeth has seen the ghost of Banquo and loses his composure during his first formal banquet as King. He tries to rationalise his actions but even he must know the severity of his actions and that it is not natural at all to see ghosts. The blood imagery here again is representing the guilt from the unnatural acts committed as seen that Banquo’s bloody wounds make Macbeth feel guilty. In conclusion, the blood imagery that is riddled throughout Macbeth re enforces the theme of disorder as it represents the guilt that Macbeth and Lady Macbeth develop after killing duncan and disrupting the natural order. Moreover Macbeth has many examples of imagery that references light and darkness. It Seems that Shakespeare uses light and dark to enhance the idea of good and evil. The theme of disorder can be reinforced by this imagery as in the play Macbeth allows darkness to entrap him and take over his life. Right as as the first murder occurs, light diminishes. It is gone until Duncan and Banquo are brought to justice. Ultimately, light and dark symbolize the classic battle between good and evil. Lady Macbeth quickly joins the ‘bad’ side once she finds out about the witches’ prophecies because she realises that her husband can get to the throne only through ‘dark’, evil and unnatural methods. Knowing that her husband is too kind-hearted to commit the treacherous murder, she calls upon evil herself. : “Come, thick night, / And pall thee in the dunnest smoke of hell, / That my keen knife see not the wound it makes, / Nor heaven peep through the blanket of the dark / To cry ‘Hold, hold!’ ” ( I, v, 57-61). Lady Macbeth wants the power of evil, in the form of the night, to cover her actions. Night time is seen as a period of secrecy and deceit, during which evil can take place almost freely. In addition to this, just like Macbeth, she doesn’t want her conscience to stop her from carrying out her plan. This dark imagery comments on the theme of disorder as similarly mentioned earlier she knows that she must commit unnatural acts that will ultimat
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