Meanwhile, Iago assures the still-complaining Roderigo that everything is going as planned: Vozar, in a article in Philosophy and Literaturesuggests that the epileptic fit relates to the mind—body problem and the existence of the soul.
Emilia enters with the news that Roderigo is dead. So late at night, Iago and Roderigo wake Brabanzio and tell him the news of Desdemona. Emilia asks Othello what happened, and Othello tells her that he has killed Desdemona for her infidelity, which Iago brought to his attention.
Othello trusts Iago and mad with jealousy he asks Iago to help him kill Cassio and Desdemona. Lodovico and Graziano enter to see what the commotion is about. She declares Iago a liar and explains the true story.
Iago then hid the handkerchief where Cassio would find it. Othello asks if Cassio is dead too and is mortified when Emilia says he is not. Meanwhile, Othello stands over his sleeping wife in their bedchamber, preparing to kill her.
Governor Montano attempts to hold Cassio down, and Cassio stabs him. The "Moor" then misses Desdemona greatly, and comes to loathe the sight of the "Ensign". After the clown departs, Iago passes by and tells Cassio that he will get Othello out of the way so that Cassio can speak privately with Desdemona.
The two depart Cyprus for Venice, and denounce the "Moor" to the Venetian Seignory; he is arrested, taken to Venice, and tortured. Othello, hearing Cassio's cries for help, believes that half of the revenge is completed and hastens to fulfil his task of killing innocent Desdemona.
Iago convinces Roderigo that Desdemona will soon tire of Othello and that he should follow her to Cyprus.
When Cassio identifies Roderigo as one of his attackers, Iago secretly stabs Roderigo to stop him revealing the plot. Here, Iago convinces him that soon Desdemona will be fed up with Othello and he can have a chance to follow her.
Once Emilia tells him how she found the handkerchief and gave it to Iago, Othello is crushed and begins to weep. After crying out that she has been murdered, Desdemona changes her story before she dies, claiming that she has committed suicide.
Iago kills Emilia and flees, but he is caught by Lodovico and Montano, who return holding Iago captive. On the next side, Roderigo is upset as his beloved is married to another man.
Brabanzio angrily summons the militia to arrest Othello. Hilsky,The contrast can be seen in the speech of Iago when he wakens Brabantio with the news that his daughter eloped with Othello: Othello even strikes her in the presence of her relative, Lodovico, who has arrived as an ambassador from Venice.
This posture confronts sixteenth century attitudes about society, marriage and race. Othello, facing the inevitability of his own trial, uses a hidden weapon to commit suicide.
Lodovico tells Othello that he must come with them back to Venice to be tried. Othello reenters and vows with Iago for the death of Desdemona and Cassio, after which he makes Iago his lieutenant.As the examples we can use Shakespeare’s Othello, and Johnson’s The Masque of Blackness.
Literary influence on creating Othello According to Johnsen-Neshati (, [online]) the basic source for the plot of the play Othello was a short story written by Italian writer Cinthio Giambattista Giraldi.
Shakespeare's 'Othello': An Analysis of Iago's Character Words Jan 7th, 8 Pages This idea is evident in Iago's traits and motivations, his interactions with others, his use of language and the use of others' language concerning him.
In the play “Othello” by William Shakespeare Iago plays the master manipulator and manages to deceive many of the other characters especially Othello and Cassio. In the opening of the play, Roderigo, a young gentleman who loved and hoped to get Desdemona, is talking about the elopement of Desdemona with Othello, the moor.
Roderigo and Iago go to inform about the incident to her father Senator Brabantio. Before Othello begins, Roderigo has been pursuing Desdemona, a Venetian noblewoman.
One night, he hears from his soldier friend, Iago, that Desdemona has.
Throughout the play, Shakespeare uses black colour with an irony. For example, when Desdemona sees Othello’s jealous humour, she “refers to black bile, one of the four ‘humours’ that were thought to affect human emotion” (Kay, [online]).
Moreover, black colour is mentioned by Othello as well.Download