Gaelic Mac Dhuibh "son of Dubh," literally "black."
macduff escapes to England, but his wife and children are killed by Macbeth's order.
Pedro and macduff sniffed the September air and gloried in it.
(b) They refer to Macbeth, who has no children, and on whom therefore macduff cannot take an adequate revenge.
Then the rest of us drove over to Fyvie and caught the train to macduff.
They did not find macduff, and asked Lady macduff where he was.
Further: macduff is a typical tenor, and as such never interesting.
Upon inquiry he learned that they belonged to macduff, the Thane of Fife.
Fate will allow none but macduff to be the slayer of Macbeth.
Doubtless, unlike macduff, he was present at Scone to see the new king invested.
Jack I think that's awkward,–looks as if she were going to cry "Lay on, macduff!"