from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Macbeth Died 1057. King of Scotland (1040-1057) who ascended the throne after killing his cousin King Duncan (died 1040) in battle. Legends of his rise to power and reign are the basis of Shakespeare's tragedy Macbeth.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A Shakespeare play, about the Scottish royal family
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. king of Scotland (died in 1057)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And on this ground, and on account both of resemblances in the characters of Hamlet and Macbeth, and of the use of the supernatural in the two plays, it has been held that _Macbeth_ was the tragedy that came next after _Hamlet_, or, at any rate, next after
_ Cf. Lady Macbeth, 'All the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand,' _Macbeth_, V. ii.
In MACBETH (Act II, Sc. 1), one of the assassins assures Macbeth of his willingness to carry out the crime:
Question about macbeth. can anyone help me out here? hello. can anyone help me out on this question about shakespeares Macbeth?
As an actor, I am not permitted to say the actual name of this play by Shakespeare because any utterance of the name Macbeth will cause mountains of bad luck to be heaped upon me.
There was more where that came from – plenty more, with Montgomerie doing more stirring than the witches in Macbeth after Pavin announced that Tiger Woods, who has led out the USA pairings on the first day of his last three Ryder Cup appearances, would be paired with Steve Stricker in the third fourball match.
We wondered about a changes in Macbeth, after early heroic acts to urge aristocrat as good as country, to a cruel beast we see in after scenes.
The Vice Dean opined which Macbeth is not thoroughly depravedthat he is a good spouse, many respected as a warrior, which he is tempted by circumstance (Duncan's visit) as good as his Lady's absolute prodding.
Macbeth is fervent to quarrel his enemies; a partial of Bushily paraphrased, "Bring it on!"
A partial of commented which Macbeth is not brutal enough!