This follows the pattern of temptation used at the time of Shakespeare. She commits suicide in her madness, the news of which sends Macbeth into a deep despair.
Lady Macbeth, with an unscrupulous greed for the throne, challenges her husband's manhood for his reticence in killing the king, and persuades him to kill King Duncan that very night. In Chronicles, a man named Donwald finds several of his family put to death by his king, King Dufffor dealing with witches.
He does this to please loyalty, as well as appeal to his audience at the time. Macbeth and Banquo encounter the witches for the first time Act I The play opens amid thunder and lightning, and the Three Witches decide that their next meeting will be with Macbeth.
He put a lot of time, heart, and effort into all of his writings.
Not only had this trial taken place in Scotland, the witches involved were recorded to have also conducted rituals with the same mannerisms as the three witches. Almost from the moment of the murder, the play depicts Scotland as a land shaken by inversions of the natural order.
Macbeth may start out a good person, but once his ambition gets the better of him and he commits his first act of treachery, he becomes the play's primary source of evil.
In the absence of credible evidence to the contrary, Shakespeare must be viewed as the author of the thirty-seven plays and sonnets that bear his name.
Some feminist psychoanalytic critics, such as Janet Adelman, have connected the play's treatment of gender roles to its larger theme of inverted natural order. She dies off-stage in the last act, an apparent suicide. And although Macbeth does eventually die for his crimes, he remains unusual as a tragic protagonist in that, from the very beginning of the play, he willingly embraces evil despite also recognizing that it will result in his "deep damnation" 1.