It has no counterpart in Holinshed's Chronicles, Shakespeare's source material for the play, but is solely the bard's invention. Bradley notes that, with the exception of the scene's few closing lines, the scene is entirely in prose with Lady Macbeth being the only major character in Shakespearean tragedy to make a last appearance "denied the dignity of verse. Lady Macbeth's recollections — the blood on her hand, the striking of the clock, her husband's reluctance — are brought forth from her disordered mind in chance order with each image deepening her anguish. For Bradley, Lady Macbeth's "brief toneless sentences seem the only voice of truth" with the spare and simple construction of the character's diction expressing a "desolating misery. Analyses of the role[ edit ] Lady Macbeth as anti-mother[ edit ] Stephanie Chamberlain in her article "Fantasicing" Infanticide: In early modern England, mothers were often accused of hurting the people that were placed in their hands.
Her ex-boyfriend is getting married! She completely freaked out when she read the wedding invitation. The angry brunette throws on a coat and rushes over to his house. She has the perfect plan to spoil everything so she decided to surprise her ex by showing up at his door! Meeting his new fiance was not what she had in mind but she had one goal only and that is to make her ex regret for leaving her! She is a super slut, beautiful face and fantastic body, sexy lingerie… She is so perfect, specially with stockings.