The soliloquy I pick is Act 5 Sc 5 Pg 177. This soliloquy is talking about before began the war between Macduff. Lady Macbeth was dead, and Macbeth thought he lose everything on the world. He found out that he do everything wrong until right now. He thought himself is just a fool and has no value to life any more. He lost confidence for everything. And he found out that he will die soon.
        In Act 5 Sc5, line20-31, Macbeth’s final soliloquy is a tragic concession to the insignificance of his own existence. However, he surrenders only after a rigorous pursuit for happiness and stability. This powerful passage has a very important structural and stylistic aspect that, in a sense, concludes the play. The speech marks the end of Macbeth’s character development and conflict, and has a very distinct tone, mood, and diction.
        The structural significance of this soliloquy lies in its resolution of Macbeth’s character development and the relationship between Macbeth and his wife. Throughout the story, the root of every conflict has been ambition. Specifically, this ambition has been Macbeth’s quest for power. Several murders occurred as a result of Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s incessant desire for authority. Consequently, after each murder, both Macbeth and his wife become increasingly more undone. This soliloquy underscores Macbeth’s ultimate tragedy and the destruction of his ambition. He comes to the realization that life is utterly worthless. Macbeth says, “And all our yesterday have lighted fools /The way to dusty death. Out, out, brief candle!”   In other words, the only purpose he believes that is served by existing on the earth is to finally reach a “dusty death.” He compares life to a “brief candle”. This brief of worthlessness and insignificance is truly the extreme opposite of ambition.
        Life is connected with light, but Macbeth now thinks life has no meaning anymore. “Life’s but a walking shadow.” Macbeth is saying in line8...