As per the usual, post your questions in the thread, and I (or your classmates) will attempt to provide you with a satisfactory response. Please do not ask questions from the Jeopardy review, even if - especially if - they were not answered by your class. This is a thread for clarification and discovery; the time for Jeopardy material has come and gone.
Please be patient while waiting for an explanation, as I am also working with students who are studying or making up missed work in Room D1 and may not be able to respond instantly.
EDIT: If you are here, and wish to study in D1, the presentation of the "Final Macbeth PowerPoint" (which contains material from the exam and was posted in the Study Stash, but never presented in class) will begin at 5:30 and will conclude roughly one hour later, with periodic breaks for study (and for me to answer the questions from this thread).
I'm not sure if you've ever seen the movie "Bring It On," but I feel it provides a valuable lesson in what hubris is. From there, it's easier to understand how it shows up in the play.
In the film, an overconfident character demands that someone "bring it on!" This is because the character feels they're in a position of sure victory, of unassailable power - there's no possible way they can be defeated.
Yet the character's enemy responds with, "It's already been broughtened(sic)!"
The first character just oozes hubris - blind pride, confidence that makes defeat inconceivable. In reality, no one is immortal, no one is impossible to defeat - and someone will inevitably "bring it on" and beat you when you challenge them to do just that.
So hubris = blind pride that leads to self-destruction. Macbeth embarks down the road to self-destruction after he hears - misinterprets, really - prophecies in Act IV, Scene I that give him a false sense of indestructability. "You can't be killed by anyone of woman born." "You'll rule until the forest walks towards your castle." Macbeth hears these things as the keys to his defeat and thinks, "I'll never lose!"
He thinks, "Bring it on!"
Then it gets broughtened(sic) - Birnam Wood marches on Dunsinane, and the "untimely ripped" Macduff kills the hubristic leader - who, at that point, is standing alone, surrounded by death, still convinced that no one can kill him.