Lady Macbeth decides that she must convince her husband to do whatever is required to become king.
Disruption of Nature Violent disruptions in nature — tempests, earthquakes, darkness at noon, and so on — parallel the unnatural and disruptive death of the monarch Duncan.
He recognizes the political, ethical, and religious reason why he should not commit regicide. Although Macbeth is told he will become king, he is not told how to achieve the position of king: that much is up to him. Although Macbeth becomes king of Scotland after killing King Duncan, he cannot have peace.
She is motivated by her feelings and uses emotional arguments to persuade her husband to commit the evil act. The ancient view of human affairs frequently referred to the "Wheel of Fortune," according to which human life was something of a lottery. Even Lady Macbeth begins to suffer the effects of her guilt by suffering from bouts of sleepwalking and paranoia.
Christian drama, on the other hand, always offers a ray of hope; hence, Macbeth ends with the coronation of Malcolma new leader who exhibits all the correct virtues for a king. Lady Macbeth is the biggest encouragement to his ambition, since she uses her husband s trust to change her own future.
Although Macbeth is pressured by others to seek the throne, he does attempt to resist them and maintain some sense of morality.