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Tomorrow, tomorrow, tomorrow sililoquy

Uploaded by manager05 on Feb 04, 2004




One of the most famous soliloquies in the play Macbeth is the “Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow…” soliloquy. The soliloquy takes place after Macbeth knows that Macduff is going to charge his castle. The last prophecy from the witches is no one born of woman will harm Macbeth. At this moment, Macbeth is not worried that Macduff can harm him because Macduff is born of a woman. Macbeth is getting a little worried though because Macduff’s men are approaching Macbeth’s castle. He then hears the news that his wife is dead and commences with this famous soliloquy.



The soliloquy can be found on page 356 in Act 5, lines 21-30. The first line in the soliloquy is “Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow Creeps in this petty pace from day to day, To the last syllable of recorded time;” This means that time will inconsiderably and slowly go on from day to day and until the end of time. Macbeth has a major reason to say that time will move slowly, because he has just heard the news that his wife is dead and that he has no queen to rule with him. The second line if the soliloquy is “And all our yesterdays have lighted fools The way to dusty death.” This means that yesterday has only created fools. Macbeth says this because he was foolish for listening to Lady Macbeth and killing Duncan. He now sees the consequences she has paid for her dirty deed, which were sleepwalking and now death. The third line in this soliloquy is probably the most famous which is “Out, Out, brief candle!” This is Macbeth showing that his candle, Lady Macbeth, has been blown out. At this moment, there is a sense of emptiness inside of Macbeth because his wife has died. The next line says, “Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player That struts and frets his hour upon the stage And then is heard no more.” This is showing that real life is like a play. This shows that a person’s life is like an actor’s role in a play because after a person dies, you do not hear from them anymore. This is just like when a play is over, you do not hear from the actor again, because the actor’s job has ended. The last line of the soliloquy is “It is a tale Told by an...

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Uploaded by:   manager05

Date:   02/04/2004

Category:   Macbeth

Length:   3 pages (687 words)

Views:   2752

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