Each one of these is an important symbol used throughout the play.
In turn this conveys important symbols that can be found within the play. Scholars have noted how the actors on this stage wear costumes from distinct historical eras and geographical regions: Titus wears an ancient Roman toga, Tamora wears an English medieval gown and the rest wear contemporary English attire.
Performing Shakespeare requires that we borrow the robes of others, from the here and now, or from distant times and distant places.
King Duncan and his court receive news from the wounded Captain that the battle against the traitor and the rebel MacDonwald and his army was evenly balanced until Macbeth and Banquo in acts of outstanding courage and ferocity destroyed him and his troops, like "sparrows eagles, or the hare the lion" Every performance, because it borrows robes in order to represent others, hazards the risks inherent in such appropriations.
Those wishing to address issues of cultural difference, race or colonialism, we might think, would gravitate toward Othello, The Tempest, Merchant of Venice, Antony and Cleopatra, or even Titus Andronicus.
Within 'Macbeth' the imagery of clothing portrays how Macbeth is seeking to hide his "disgraceful self" from his own eyes and those around him Early in the play, Macbeth learns that he has acquired a new title and power as the Thane of Cawdor, yet in his mind the Thane still lives.
The "clothing" that the characters wear determine how they are perceived by others.