The Weird Sisters (Shakespeare’s Macbeth) 5
These three witches are extremely the most important thing in the world of witch iconography. As witches and prophets, the Three Witches are profoundly reminiscent of both the Graeae and the Moirai (#64), and have characterized witch-tropes and subjects for quite a long time. All through this arrangement, I have distinguished a few sets of three of witches and set either the Graeae or the Moirai as their antecedents, yet from multiple points of view it is the Weird Sisters who proceeded with this heritage into the cutting edge period. (Enchanted #67, the Sanderson Sisters #25, the Witches of Eastwick #83, and so forth.). As prophets, the sisters prognosticated Macbeth’s ascent and fall, setting him on a compressed lesson with his own bleak fate. Along these lines, they reverberation the antiquated Fates, while likewise detailing their own variant of the Triple Goddess. Where might present day black magic be without the exemplary “twofold, twofold, drudge and inconvenience”, a spell frequently rehashed in TV and film at whatever point a gathering of witches mix over their cauldrons. Talk not of their lord, in any case, as she is yet to come in my arrangement.