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What is Lady Macbeth's attitude toward Macbeth's fear, as evidenced in the lines,

O proper stuff!... by her grandam?


She believes that his fears are justified, as they appear when there is just cause.


She thinks his fears are based in his imagination and that he has no real reason to fear.


She accuses Macbeth of pretending to be afraid when he realizes that things are not going well.


She feels indifferent toward his fear, knowing that in the end they make little difference.


She is embarrassed by his fears, afraid that his actions will bring shame upon both of them.

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