Ellen Terry as Lady Macbeth, John Singer Sargent, 1889; Pre Raphaelite women, normally pictured more passive, would've been contradictory to Lady Macbeth.

Ellen Terry as Lady Macbeth, John Singer Sargent, 1889; Pre Raphaelite women, normally pictured more passive, would've been contradictory to Lady Macbeth.

"Begin The Fall" - Photographer: Aaron McPolin /  Stylist: Kathryn Edmonds /  Floral Artist: Bridget Savage /  Hair: Shelley Spence / Makeup: Chloe Joy / Models: Haylee @ Chadwicks & Ella @ Scene

"Begin The Fall" - Photographer: Aaron McPolin / Stylist: Kathryn Edmonds / Floral Artist: Bridget Savage / Hair: Shelley Spence / Makeup: Chloe Joy / Models: Haylee @ Chadwicks & Ella @ Scene

...and pall thee in the dunnest smoke of Hell that my keen knife see not the wound it makes, nor Heaven peep through the blanket of the dark to cry, 'Hold! Hold!'

...and pall thee in the dunnest smoke of Hell that my keen knife see not the wound it makes, nor Heaven peep through the blanket of the dark to cry, 'Hold! Hold!'

"Look like th' innocent flower, but be the serpent under 't." —Lady Macbeth, Macbeth Act 1, scene 5, Shakespeare << get me I knows my stuff

"Look like th' innocent flower, but be the serpent under 't." —Lady Macbeth, Macbeth Act 1, scene 5, Shakespeare << get me I knows my stuff

This picture represents how Macbeth and Lady Macbeth are both equally as guilty with the murder of Duncan as the picture shows both people with bloody hands.  Although, Lady Macbeth did not commit the murder, she spurred Macbeth on to do it therefore she shares just as much o the blame as Macbeth

This picture represents how Macbeth and Lady Macbeth are both equally as guilty with the murder of Duncan as the picture shows both people with bloody hands. Although, Lady Macbeth did not commit the murder, she spurred Macbeth on to do it therefore she shares just as much o the blame as Macbeth

Censorship of Macbeth: Lady Macbeth’s famous cry “Out, damned spot!” was changed to “Out, crimson spot!” so the play would be suitable for public schools.

Censorship of Macbeth: Lady Macbeth’s famous cry “Out, damned spot!” was changed to “Out, crimson spot!” so the play would be suitable for public schools.

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