Sunday, March 24, 2019

Masculinity in Shakespeares Macbeth :: GCSE English Literature Coursework

masculinity in Macbeth Shakespeare   The colossal masterpiece Macbeth, which is written by William Shakespeare, deals with many different hidden themes. unrivaled of the best-hidden themes in Macbeth is manhood. Shakespeares descriptions of his characters give real descripitions of living beings, non actors upon a stage. His hologram is able to show the masculinity of men as well of women. Masculinity is not just for men some women are just comparable men in their quest for ambition. In the play Macbeth, it seems that dame Macbeth is a man trapped in a womans body. She is filled with greed, envy, and hate, and she will use up any per intelligence or any thing until she gets what she wants or accomplishes her sinfulness goals. In the play she hides her true feelings and pretends to be a normal lady. However, her criminal nature shines through her false face. This just proves that Lady Macbeth is like a rose. A rose is pretty and smells great but if one is not ca reful the thorns will prick the fingers. Lady Macbeth appears to lose her sanity the iniquity of Duncuns murder and cannot relate to her feelings or guilty conscience. She admits that "she could kill her only chela just as easy (I vii 72-74)". This really means that Lady Macbeth is colder than ice and seems that she lost all preception of right and wrong. Then she tell her maintain " a little water clears of the deed" (II ii 66)". Lady Macbeth sight the killing would, be easy to accomplish, but in fact it was not as easy as she said or thought. In the play, to pall without any fear seems to be the highest accomplishment of ones life. It seems that not fearing death is much important than inventing a great invention that could change the world. When young Siward dies, his get down is more worried roughly how he was killed. Siward wants to know where the wounds on his son were. When Ross tells Siward that his son had marks on the front of his body, his f etch is proud and brags about his death, "Why then, Gods solider be he ( V viii l 46)". Siward father seems to have no grief over his sons death by what he was saying. Ambition seems to be in all men, and all men extend to fill their need for it.

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