Othello

He has no regard for the feelings of Othello , but dreams not that he will kill
Desde mona , whom he says he loves . As for the lady herself , his low estimation
of woman would , of course , lead him to think but little about her peace and quiet
.

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 471

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Shakespeare s Othello

It is Othello ' s pleasure , our noble and valiant general , that , upon certain tidings
now arrived , importing the mere perdition of the Turkish fleet , every man put
himself into triumph : some to dance , some to make bonfires , each man to what
 ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 170

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Tragedy of Othello the Moor of Venice

Othello , a stranger , with tawny skin and fierce traditions in his blood , is
fascinated by the grave senate , the nobly ordered life ( possessing a certain rich
colouring of its own ) , and the astute intelligence of the City of the Sea . . . . . With
this ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 214

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Othello and Desdemona

We design , also , to show that Othello ' s vengeance involved no vindictive
element , but was a purely judicial act , from which bis heart recoiled as much as
his sense of duty compelled him to perform it ; and that the love which
consecrated ...

Author: Alfred Stillé

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Page: 82

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Tragedies Romeo and Juliet Othello Hamlet Macbeth King Lear Cymbeline Timon of Athens Coriolanus Julius Caesar Anthony and Cleopatra Troilus and Cressida Titus Andronicus Pericles

Othello in the preceding line sayscal fancy of Shakespeare one of the most
exquisite and * All my fond love thus do I blow to hearen'— characteristic
passages in the whole play . ” In the last and the antithesis of Revenge arising
froin hell , was ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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William Shakespeare Othello

16–17. Neill, 'Changing Places', 116. Jonathan Bate, 'Othello and the Other',
Times Literary Supplement, 19 October 2001. Hankey (ed.), Plays in
Performance, 201. Marowitz, An Othello, 300. CHAPTER 2. RACE AND
OTHELLO 1. 10. 11. 12.

Author: Emma Smith

Publisher: Writers and Their Work (Hardco

ISBN: 074631082X

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 104

View: 992

In the board game 'Othello', players must turn double-sided counters to their advantage. This doubleness is shared by Shakespeare's play of 1604, marked from its outset by a dual and paradoxical title 'Othello, or the Moor of Venice'. This study teases out instances of doubleness, duplication and paradox to discuss the play's language and its themes. Chapters cover the issues of substitution, of racial polarity and its confusions, of the contested place of the domestic in the play, and the mixed generic signals this comedy-turned-tragedy gives out to its audiences. Throughout the emphasis is on the close readings of the play on the page and on stage, informed by the recent scholarship that has made Othello so pressing a play for the vexed cultural politics of the twenty-first century.

Othello Travestie

Othello . I can't refuse her ! Desdemona . Shall he come , then ? Othello . Yes :
Now have the goodness to get out of this . Desdemona . Be what you will , I'll ever
be your humble . [ Exeunt Desdemona and Æmilia . Othello . The coaxing rogue !

Author: pseud IBEF

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Page: 84

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Othello ed by H H Furness

will be disposed to deny the power of lago . Yet there is still the question whether
the criminality of the intrigue and its fatal effect rests only upon lago , or whether
the actual ground of this effect lies not in Othello ' s personal character . ( P . 135
 ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 471

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The Epilepsy of Othello

The originator of all Othello's troubles is represented by the dramatist as audibly
exulting in the completion of his design ; and the innocent passive agent of them ,
against whom Othello harbours the most murderous sentiments , passes across ...

Author: Robert Lawson

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Page: 11

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Shakespeare s Tragedy of Othello the Moor of Venice

William Shakespeare. 80 And it was dyed in mummy which the skilful Conserv'd
of maidens ' hearts . Desdemona . Indeed ! is ' t true ? Othello . Most veritable ;
therefore look to ' t well . Desdemona . Then would to God that I had never seen ' t
 ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 214

View: 439



Othello the Moor of Venice

Herewith Othello dismisses Cassio from his office as lieutenant ; and one portion
of Iago ' s design is accomplished . The more difficult part , that of exciting Othello
' s jealousy against Desdemona , still remains . His first step is to persuade ...

Author: William Shakespeare

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The Tragedie of Othello the Moore of Venice

immensity of the great poet's rhythmical resources . But in the poet himself , as he
ripened in age and in art , the habits and preferences in his versification Othello
has 42 dactylic feet in 100 verses . Iago has 51 dactylic feet in 100 verses . 5.

Author: William Shakespeare

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Page: 261

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The Othello of Tommaso Salvini

Othello remains , left , beside Iago . At “ Most gracious duke , ” Desdemona
kneels . At the beginning of Desdemona ' s speech , “ That I did love the Moor , ”
etc . , Othello ' s manner and expression are grave , wondering , gradually
changing to ...

Author: Edward Tuckerman Mason

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Page: 107

View: 759