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Compare soliloquies, print out quote posters, debate the role of fate and more with this teacher toolkit for The Scottish Play
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The original king of the quote, Old Billy Boy knew his way around a good line or two.
And given that his work has been around a while, and has proved pretty popular, there are plenty of wonderfully designed digital artworks that feature his plays’ most famous quotations.
Here are some excellent ones you might want to check out:
Macbeth’s soliloquy upon hearing the news of his wife’s death is one of the greatest things ever written, from the greatest writer who ever lived:
Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow,
Creeps in this petty pace from day to day,
To the last syllable of recorded time;
And all our yesterdays have lighted fools
The way to dusty death. Out, out, brief candle!
Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player,
That struts and frets his hour upon the stage,
And then is heard no more. It is a tale
Told by an idiot, full of sound and fury,
But if that’s not enough of a reason to study this key part of the play, here’s a young Sir Ian McKellen in 1979 analysing it line by line.
What more could you want?
If you want to compare and contrast some different deliveries of this wonderful speech, there are loads available online, from Sir Ian McKellen’s own (above) to alternative options from some of film and theatre’s finest such as: Patrick Stewart, Michael Fassbender, Orson Welles, Jon Finch and Sean Connery.
This cool little infographic is a handy reminder of all the key characters, themes and symbols of the play.
You can print it out and put it up on your classroom wall, or let each student have it on their tablet or device so the information is always at hand.
Either way, you can download it here.
If you need an easily digestible video summary for your class, this charming little BBC Bitesize one comes in at under five minutes and is presented by comedian Russell Kane, which is nice.
Worksheets. Everyone needs worksheets. So here’s a bunch:
And, of course, if you’re after a handy teacher’s guide then the Royal Shakespeare Company has you covered.
You’ll find their’s here.
Justin Kurzel’s 2015 film adaptation isn’t perfect, but it’s a very good effort despite trying to cram the whole play into less than two hours of screen time.
One for KS4 students (it’s got a 15 BBFC rating), Into Film has put together a bunch of resources to run alongside the movie including a film guide and this Power Players resource that looks at the filmmaking techniques used to draw out the play’s themes.
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