Macbeth hires two guys to go murder Banquo and his son Fleance survives. Macbeth no longer needs Lady Macbeth’s strength he has gained his on. He does not inform her of the murder of Banquo. Lady Macbeth starts sleep walking and imagines the night of the murder and tries to remove the blood stains on her hand from the murder of King Duncan. She realizes that her becoming Queen is not a happiness to her anymore.
Out of all the characters in the novel, Quincey is the one who is least attached to Lucy and the Count. He is the least affected when we compare him to Arthur, Lucy’s fiancé, Jonathan, the man who was staying at Dracula’s castle and who had witnessed many horrific events, Seward, Lucy’s doctor, etc. However, this is pushed to the side because Quincey is the most committed of all. One might even refer to him as a martyr; given the fact that he was killed during the epic battle with Dracula, which resulted in the Count’s death. Wanting to rid the world of Dracula brought out the best in Quincey.
After promising the creature he’d make him a female companion, Frankenstein has second thoughts and changes his mind. The monster watches in despair as the scientist destroys his happy future: “The wretch saw me destroy the creature on whose future existence he depended of happiness, and with a howl of devilish despair and revenge, withdrew” (Shelley 145). As Victor tears apart the female with “trembling passion”, the being loses everything he had to look forward to in life and he sets out a quest to ruin the happiness of his creator, as Frankenstein had done to him. After warning the scientist that he would be with him on his wedding night, the monster stays true to his promise. While the groom is looking for the creature, he gets to Elizabeth, the bride, leaving her “lifeless and inanimate”.
In short, he's ticked off that his maker created him to be alone and miserable, and so would Frankenstein please make him a female companion? After much persuading, Victor agrees. He drops off Henry in Scotland while he goes to an island in the Orkneys to work. But, just before he finishes, he destroys the second monster: he's afraid that the two will bring destruction to humanity rather than love each other harmlessly. The monster sees him do this and swears revenge … again.
By the time he became king, he was so paranoid about the people around him that he could not even enjoy being the king. Banquo is Macbeth’s right hand man and he too was there when the three witches prophesied that Macbeth would be king. They told him that although he would not be king, his son would start a long line of rulers. Macbeth kills Banquo because he is nervous that he will tell the others about him becoming king. In the end, the sons of the old king and Macduff, enemy of Macbeth, join forces to defeat Macbeth and take the throne.
He then blames two guards for the deed and becomes king of Scotland. Throughout the course of this play, Macbeth murders his best friend, Banquo, Macduffs entire family, and plots to kill more so he may keep his title. He becomes crazy with power and rants about the witches’ predictions daily. He becomes, in his eyes, immortal. On the other hand, his wife becomes so guilty for their deed she begins to sleepwalk and talk of their crime in the night.
Lucy bends her head inviting Dracula to her room; Dracula makes love to her. Ultimately, this betrayal will lead to Lucy’s death because Dracula will continue to suck the life from her. Lucy’s character embodies femininity, and, therefore, she lacks the strength to counter Count Dracula. In addition, when the vampiric Lucy is approached by Holmwood in her tomb, she tries to seduce him in order to get him to protect her from the others. To the men, she has become a “monster” as well, and their desire for her is manifested in their obsession with destroying
Mysterious attacks against children have begun in the area where Lucy was buried, which comes to the conclusion that she is undead because of Dracula, and men set out to kill him. Throughout this novel determination, revenge and, fearlessness play a big role. Determination shows when Jonathan Harker is abducted by Dracula and he is hopeful and is not giving up on escaping. Like when he said "I cannot stay in this room much longer for I shall die." A small crack of light appeared through the stones.
He wants to solidify his power so he kills Banquo and attempts to kill Banquo's son Fleance, but fails. Macbeth starts to feel guilty and sees Banquo's ghost. Soon the witches appear again telling Macbeth to beware Macduff, no man born of a woman shall harm Macbeth, and fear not till Birnam Wood comes to Dunsanine. Macbeth follows the witches warning and kills Macduff's family, but Macduff is not around. He’s actually in England trying to convince Malcolm, Duncan's son, to return and kill Macbeth.
Macbeth is Responsible In Williams Shakespeare’s play Macbeth, there are many acts in which Macbeth proves that he is responsible for his own death. Macbeth is a tragedy involving the murder of multiple characters. Macduff physically murdered Macbeth; though Macbeth is responsible through his own actions. Macbeth believes the witches prophecies, and caves when Lady Macbeth pressures him to murder King Duncan. His own human nature, paranoia and selfishness are what leads him to his death.