Jake DeVille Othello So far in what we’ve seen and read, anger and violence has played a tremendous part in it all. Without it, there would theoretically be no story line. This play revolves around anger and the result of it being casualties and violence.and then we went to a bar and then we did what we wanted to and then we went to the bar and did what we wanted to and then. We went to a bar and did what we wanted to and then we went to a bar and did what we wanted to. We went to a bar and did what we wanted to. We went to a bar and i did what i wanted to while you did what you want and then she did what she want and he did what he want then on and on and on and on and on and on.Jake DeVille
Up to what we’ve seen so far in class, anger is an obvious in the play Othello; it is expressed throughout many, if not all of the characters at some point. This emotion helps to establish the plot, as it plays a vital role. Three characters that it affects in the play are Othello, Iago and Roderigo. All the characters vent their anger through violence and confrontations.
Othello’s anger is slowly built up during the play, due to Iago being the sparkplug he is, falsely convincing him that Cassio and Desdemona are having an affair. It all starts when Othello sees Cassio and Desdemona together and Iago starts hinting at the possibility of an affair without actually coming out and saying it. “O beware, my lord, of jealousy!” In this quote Iago is hinting to Othello to not be jealous but in reality, he’s completely messing with Othello’s mind and wants him to become jealous and furious. The idea of jealousy probably wouldn't have entered his mind if it were not for Iago. Iago also brings up the idea of Desdemona cheating on him. Later on, Iago continues to further insinuate Othello about Desdemona and Cassio.
Iago's anger leads to jealousy which leads to him corrupting Othello's mind for his own personal...