Lorca suggests that Burnham should look for the information in the original file, which is likely to be found in the imperial palace on board the Charon. She invites Burnham to choose a Kelpien standing on the side of the court.
The Kelpien is then escorted away. Burnham administers the analgesic on Lorca to numb his nervous system so that he feels less pain if he is punished by agonizers. After the Kelpians and Lorca are dismissed, Georgiou finally welcomes Burnham and expresses that she is happy Burnham has not died hunting for Lorca.
It is revealed that the images Stamets has been seeing while traveling on the mycelial network were attempts by the other Stamets to make contact, so that he could escape the network himself. Shakespeare wanted to create a good man who performs a wicked deed, a hero who commits a heinous crime.
Is there any wonder he ends up headless? According to Macbeth life is a path leading to death, a brief candle, marked by the shadow of death, a bad actor who is heard from never again after leaving the stage, and a story teller who yells his meaningless tale.
This is exactly how the witches announce the coming of Macbeth. We will proceed no further in this business.
II, ii, Analysis: Whenever Macbeth has to make decisions on his own, he makes a mess of things. The shuttlecraft disengages the warp drive and approaches the imperial palace, revealing the hull of the much-larger Charon.
The pair introduce themselves and shake hands. He is not telling her all his reasons but only what he hopes will appel to her pragmatic nature. Saru is then asked to report to the sickbay. Keep in mind that this description of life comes from a man who has just lost his wife, who is guilty of murdering several people, and is under attack by an army of 10, men.
Please obey copyright policy ; do not copy material from other sources without permission. After the confusing affair, Burnham collects herself and presents Georgiou with the "gift" of Lorca. Macbeth says this to himself after murdering Duncan. He sees witches on the moor.
Feel free to edit this page to assist with this expansion. Macbeth is dependent upon her. Burnham appears to be hesitant about the idea, but decides to remain silent.
He sees a dagger in mid air that mocks him moments before killing the king. Macbeth is admitting to himself that he has no justification for committing the murder of King Duncan. Not recognizing that he is inside the network, Stamets asks his counterpart if he is experiencing an afterlife.
Not cast aside so soon? The results of this action demonstrates the dangers of unchecked ambition. Macbeth describes life immediately after hearing about the death of Lady Macbeth through the use of an extended metaphor.
Then in a white flash, they find themselves inside the USS Stametsan illusory starship that the mycelial network created to resemble the Discovery to make Stamets feel more at home. However, much of the data is redacted. Meanwhile in the imperial palace, Emperor Georgiou receives Burnham and Lorca.
Use them in an essay and become king of the class. Burnham decides to choose him. Macbeth sees it, yet cannot grasp it; when the dagger is grasped so is the throne.
He specifies the reasons he has for not killing him and then candidly acknowledges in an extended metaphor that his only reason for committing the treasonous deed is his own "vaulting ambition.
One of the Kelpiens tilts his head and makes a clicking sound. Notice how he starts off so decisively and ends with what would seem to be a question deserving a question mark:"I have no spur to stimulate my guilty intention except ambition -- ambition which is like a too eager rider, who in vaulting into the saddle o'erleaps himself and falls on the other side of the horse" (Muir 41).
This quote likens Macbeth's intent to a steed, and he says that he has no spur to prick it with (i.e., to make it proceed further), meaning he has no reasonable justification to murder Duncan.
This leaves only Macbeth's ambitions to gain power as justification for the murder. Macbeth quotes. STUDY. PLAY. fair is foul and foul is fair. Act 1, Scene 1 - Witches - paradox - supernatural I have no spur To prick the sides of my intent, but only Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself I have no spur To prick the sides of my intent, but only Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself And falls on th' other.
Quote: I have no spur / To prick the sides of my intent, but only / Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself / And falls on the other. (I, vii). (I, vii). Analysis: In an attempt to get psyched up for the murder of Duncan, Macbeth concludes that he has no real reason to kill the king, other than his own ambition to.
I Have No Spur To Prick The Sides Of My Intent But Only Vaulting Ambition. Macbeth, is another ambitious person in the play. He is a ruthless king who has people killed so he can stay in power, this ambition represents violence.
In the beginning of the play, Macbeth is a kind person who would never kill anyone for power. Therefore, Macbeth has no "spur" to prick on his intent, which is likened to a wild steed—no motivation to inspire the murder.
Continuing the horse metaphor, he can .Download