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Your face. My thane, Is a book where men May read strange matters. To beguile the time, Look like the time, bear welcome in your eye, Your hand, your tongue; look ethnocentric flower But be the serpent under. (1. 5. 6165) Macbeth Act 1 Commentary In Act 1, Scene 1 of Macbeth, William Shakespeare uses simile, allusion, imagery and tone in this passage to demonstrates the theme of appearance vs… Reality. As Macbeth h enters his castle Lady Macbeth notices his visibly worried face and that he was thinking about s meeting.
Lady Macbeth sees him and says, “Your face, my thane, is as a book where men/ May read strange matters” (1. 5. 61 62). Here, Lady Macbeth uses a simile and tells Macbeth that she can read Macbeth like a book, his expressions are written all over his face. In other words, she says that Macbeth Is not a very good hypocrite. Just by looking at his face, anyone could SE e that something was the matter with him. In result of this Lady Macbeth tells her husband to, “look ethnocentric flower/But be the serpent under” (1. 5. 64 65).
The serpent, a representation of evil, refers to the Adam and Eve story in the Bible. In the Garden of Eden, the devil disguise deed himself In the form of a serpent to tell Eve to eat an apple from a tree, the one thing that God told her not to do. Lady Macbeth basically tells Macbeth to put on a mask, thus showing imagery o FAA mask. In order to mislead the king and his attendants she tells Macbeth to, “bear welcome I n your eye,/Your hand, your tongue;”(l . 5. 63 Libertine 2 eyes, hands and words. This whole passage had the tone of direct and mischievous, r veiling
Lady Machete’s need for Macbeth to act wisely and free of uncertainty. Throughout t he whole passage Lady Machete’s point was for Macbeth, “To beguile the time,] Look like the time,” (1. 5. 62 63). She wants him to put on the appropriate appearance of a host welcoming his GU sets and to make them comfortable during their stay. It has a mischievous tone do to the f act that the audience know that they are planning to kill the king. The theme of appearance vs… Re laity is demonstrated through Shakespearean use of a smile, allusion, imagery and tone in Act 1,