Tomorrow Forever Macbeth Meaning

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Tomorrow forever. (An analysis of three messages from the Tomorrow soliloquy) There is are many asides and soliloquy’s that take place throughout the entirety of the play Macbeth, but one of the important soliloquy’s is the one spoken by Macbeth himself in the final act of the play. Macbeth is one of the many plays written by Mr. William Shakespeare, who is considered to be the most influential English writer of all time. The play was written in about 1606 when Shakespeare was in England. He wrote his plays to entertain the people in that time period and he did so very well. An aside is a speech given by a person while there are other people on stage but they pretend like they cannot hear it. A soliloquy is a speech given while there is nobody…show more content…
In the beginning of the play, it is Lady Macbeth that tells her husband they are going to go through with the killing of King Duncan so they can be the rulers afterwards. Macbeth says that he has lost all reason to live anymore because of the death of his wife. “Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player That struts and frets his house upon the stage And then is heard no more.” This is what he says in the middle of the soliloquy in Act 5, Scene 5, lines 24-26. He obviously is very disturbed by the death of his wife and not only does he say that he has no reason to live, he also says that his days are just creeping slowly by and time is just dragging on for…show more content…
Everyone faces their own hardships and trials in life and nobody is without them, but losing a family member or a spouse or loved one is something that can tear anyone down and make them want to give up on life. Everyone accomplishes something at some point in their life and because of this, it seems that life has some sort of meaning for everyone, but according to Macbeth, this is not the case and his life means nothing. “It is a tale Told by an idiot, full of sound and fury Signifying nothing.” These are the final lines of Macbeth’s soliloquy in Act 5, Scene 5, and lines 27-28. Macbeth is extremely heartbroken after his wife commits suicide and he is no longer wanting to live anymore and does not see why living is

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