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August 15,1040 – King Duncan I is killed in battle against his first cousin and rival Macbeth. The latter succeeds him as King of Scotland.

"When the hurlyburly's done, When the battle's lost and won." The witches, portrayed as the incentives, creating the self fulfilling prophecy that the play so revolves around

Donnchad mac Crinan, or Duncan L, King of Scotland (Alba)Duncan I of Scotland | 29th GGF Photograph:Duncan I of Scotland. (1001 - 1040) Killed in battle by the men of Moray. led by his cousin Macbeth (my 1st Cousin, 31X removed) at Bothganowan, now Pitgaveny, near Elgin.

King Malcolm II of Scotland, or Máel Coluim mac Cináeda King of Alba. Alpin House. (34th great grandfather on mom's side)

In 843 Kenneth MacAlpin, ( Cináed mac Ailpín) son of Alpin, 34th King of Dalriada, asserted himself as the first King of the Picts and Scots.

Noble Macbeth

Domnall "Donald II" mac Causantin, King of the Picts or King of Scotland Your 34th great grandfather Birth 863 in Forres, Moray, Scotland Death 900 in Donnattar near Stonehaven, Aberdeenshire

Constantine, son of Cuilén (Mediaeval Gaelic: Causantín mac Cuiléin; Modern Gaelic: Còiseam mac Chailein), known in most modern regnal lists as Constantine III,[1] (before 971–997) was king of Scots from 995 to 997.

A Sign of Things to Come... This pin represents some foreshadowing in regards to the blood theme. But also, as Lady Macbeth encounters nightly sleepwalks, she feels the need to wash her hands of blood. The blood is a representation of her guilt, as the blood is not truly there. Blood in this particular case is a figment of her imagination that follows her religiously in her sleepwalk travels and as she awakens, she is constantly reminded of her guilty conscience she cannot escape.

Richard III (2 October 1452 – 22 August 1485) was King of England from 1483 until his death. He was the last king of the House of York and the last of the Plantagenet dynasty. His defeat at the Battle of Bosworth Field was the decisive battle of the Wars of the Roses, and is sometimes regarded as the end of the Middle Ages in England. He is the central character of a well-known play by William Shakespeare.

Cináed mac Duib (Modern Gaelic: Coinneach mac Dhuibh)[1] anglicised as Kenneth III, and nicknamed An Donn, "the Chief" or "the Brown",[2] (before 967–25 March 1005) was King of Scots from 997 to 1005.

Kenneth "the Conqueror" MacAlpin, or Cináed mac Ailpín. King of the Picts and first King of Scotland. Alpin House. (39th great grandfather on mom's side)