Line 329. The interesting part about this line is that Iago sees his evil plan as a “monstrous birth to light” Act 1. Sc 3. Line 12. that he will bring forward and succeed with. He states that he should make Othello believe that his wife, Desdemona, is having an affair with Cassio to get into Cassio’s
He cruelly rejects Hero, saying "There, Leonato, take her back again. Give not this rotten orange to your friend!" and proceeds to shame her publicly by hurling wild accusations of her alleged infidelity. This cunning, villainous scheme was planted into the mind of the gullible young Claudio by none other than Don John the bastard, with the assistance of his followers. This comes as a surprise to the audience as Don John attempted to trick Claudio previously saying that Don Pedro was 'in love' with Hero and intended to woo her and marry her himself.
This is where the problem is rising up. Iago’s plan was to make Othello doubt and jealous about Desdemona. What Iago reported to Othello injected into him like a virus. He might kill her for cheating. As soon as Iago took off, Othello asked himself why he married.
I wanted to have you all to myself. Seen as a sin by people in Victorian society this is why they condemned Wilde. Nevertheless, this may not be homosexuality and just may be his dedication towards his friend. Also, Dorian was going to marry Sibyl and there have been suggestions that he has had sexual relationships with other women. Murder - Lord Henry's influence.
They had married in private. Othello under the flag of a sinister government Iago, Othello wanted removed. He first veteran to the informer, has unexpectedly led to the marriage of the two. He also provoke Othello and moss Sidimengna's feelings, said another Fuqiang Kai Xiao and moss Sidimengnuo an unusual relationship, and forged such as the so-called Dingqingxinwu. Othello believed, in anger in the strangle his wife.
Othello is manipulated by Iago multiple times during the play. Iago tells him that Cassio and Desdemona are having an affair and Othello believes him because of his reputation as “Honest Iago”. Although, Othello’s reputation causes some problems as well. Othello believed that reputation was everything, so if someone found out his wife had an affair, he would be ruined. This contributed to why he kills Desdemona.
His disgust at his mother’s “incestuous” marriage is also revealed in this soliloquy. The corrupt imagery used by Hamlet – “unweeded garden” – is reflective of the current state at which the nation is in. It is also indicative of Hamlet’s struggle to find meaning in a “weary world” that is corrupt. To further his disillusionment, his mother has married Claudius. He expresses his clear disgust for his mother’s “incestuous” deed – “Frailty, thy name is woman.” Hamlet’s disillusionment with women can be said to begin with his mother.
Bennett Dr. Blanchard AP Literature 28 March 2012 The Two Sides of Loyalty in King Lear In the play, King Lear, by William Shakespeare, loyalty is one of many themes portrayed. Kent, King Lear’s servant, and Cordelia, his daughter, both display this honorable trait throughout this story. They stick by Lear through thick and thin even after he banishes them foolishly and without thought. This type of loyalty is often viewed as a good thing and in actuality saves Lear from destroying himself but it also has a downside in the play. This loyalty to Lear and what he stands for is part of the reason that Kent and Cordelia are banished and even leads to the death of Cordelia.
Borachio makes most of the plans to of deception and to stop the marriage. He says, go you to the Prince your brother, spare not to tell him, that he hath wronged his honour in marrying the renowned Claudio, whose estimation do you mightily hold up, to a contaminated stale, such as one Hero. They then go onto plan to bring Claudio to see Hero with Borachio, but they will have disguised Margaret as Hero. This is one main part of deception. The second of the two main plans of deception is Claudio, Leonato and Don Pedro are talking, in hearing distance of Benedick, of Beatrice.