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Chaos is present in which there are conflicting forces. In Act II of Macbeth, it surely is existing, especially after the killing of Duncan. In the start of the play, Macbeth is a distinguished nobleman, who has a great reputation as a captain. He's loyal, brave, and also well respected by others, including the king. However, from the second Macbeth hears the witches' prophecies, disarray gets increasingly noticeable in Macbeth's disposition, involving the characters, in nature, and from the human world. By exposing the king, Macbeth's state of mind plummets. He experiences hallucinations, which can be considered products of the paranoia. At the night of Duncan's departure, Macbeth sights a floating dagger before him. Questioning his ruling, Macbeth asks, "Is this a dagger that I see before me, the handle toward my hand?" (II, i, 33-34). It shows Macbeth's swaying solve to go through with the plan to kill Duncan. In addition, he informs the "confident and firm-set ground" into "hear maybe not [his] steps" out of fear that the stones would tell the world what he is about to perform. Moments after Duncan di...