Macbeth is filled with imagery: visually descriptive figurative language. There are many types:
Sound: (as above); "...full of sound and fury signifying nothing..."
Bestial / animal: (Duncan's horses eating each other); ("the raven himself is hoarse...")
Bodily fluids (namely blood): "Can Neptune's great ocean wash the blood from these hands?"
Weather: "So foul and fair a day I have not seen"
Nature (unnatural): "I have drugg'd their possets, That death and nature do contend about them, Whether they live or die."
Equivocations (riddles, paradoxes): "Foul is fair and fair is foul."
Light vs. dark (fire): “The Prince of Cumberland! That is a step on which I must fall down or else o’erleap, for in my way it lies. Stars, hide your fires; let not light see my black and deep desires”
Time (past vs. present): "Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow, Creeps in this petty pace from day to day."
Appearance vs. reality: "Look like the flower but be the serpent under't..."
Sickness / disease: (Lady M's sleepwalking); "Cure her of that..."
Gender (female vs. male): "Shake my fell purpose, nor keep peace between / The effect and it! Come to my woman’s breasts, / And take my milk for gall"
Clothing (crown, robes): "Why do you dress me is borrowed robes...?"