3 Answers | Add Yours
It could be construed as whatever is "fair" could also be "foul" and whatever may be "foul" could also be "fair." Think of this in terms of an "eye for an eye." This statement could be seen as foreshadowing the events to come within the play.
Actually, the "fair and foul" line is designed as an oxymoron to portray and emphasise the confusion. Shakespeare gives it more meanings than one.
Maybe the quote refers to the weather, but it could also be about the sacrifice and victory of the battle, haply both at the same time.
there is often a contradiction between appearance and reality.in this context it may be referred to the foul weather and the fair outcome of the battle.
We’ve answered 301,846 questions. We can answer yours, too.Ask a question