(Emilia, Act 5 Scene 2) I kissed thee ere I killed thee: no way but this, Killing myself, to die upon a kiss. Iago then turns his attention to Othello and his hatred for the man. Enter OTHELLO. Iago (Act 2, Scene 3) O, beware, my lord, of jealousy: It is the green-eyed monster which doth mock The meat it feeds on. Brainerd Kellogg. New York: Clark & Maynard. Iago takes Bianca under arrest, and sends Emilia to tell Othello and Desdemona what has happened. Iago delivers these lines in his soliloquy at the end of Act I. What do you think Iago’s true motivation is? Explanatory Notes for Act 5, Scene 2 From Othello. – Othello here tries to convince himself that he has to kill Desdemona, not out of revenge or jealousy but because it is the right thing to do to an adulteress, ‘else she’ll betray more men.’ Commentary on Act 5 Scene 2 It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul. Symbolism, Imagery, and Motifs Othello Thank You For Listening Discussion Othello - Act 5 Scene 2 Do you sympathize with Othello? Shakespeare homepage | Othello | Act 5, Scene 2 Previous scene. (Othello, Act 5 Scene 2) Let heaven and men and devils, let them all, All, all, cry shame against me, yet I'll speak. (Othello, Act 5 scene 2) Quotes from Othello How to Pronounce the Names in Othello Iago Character Introduction Othello Character Introduction Desdemona Character Introduction Iago's Motives: The Relationship Between Othello … 130 – 131). A bedchamber in the castle: DESDEMONA in bed asleep; a light burning. Read a translation of Act V, scene i → Summary: Act V, scene ii Then must you speak (Cassio, Act 2 Scene 3) Reputation is an idle and most false imposition, oft got without merit and lost without deserving. Ed. Yet I'll not shed her blood; Repetition By: Giulia, Kathy, Jessica, and Sarina Literary Analysis Why do you think Roderigo had letters Othello in modern English: Act 5, Scene 2: Othello stood at the side of the bed and gazed down at the sleeping Desdemona. He begins his speech by declaring his intention to manipulate Roderigo for his own gain. Iago ends the scene with an aside: “This is the night / That either makes me or fordoes [undoes] me quite” (V.i. SCENE II. Two contrasting images of womanhood dominate Othello: the virtuous and loyal woman, or Madonna, embodied by Desdemona; and the whore, embodied, to a certain extent by Bianca.Yet over the course of the play, it becomes clear that these two different ways … Lodovico, Act 5, Scene 2 Lodovico observes Iago's "work" has resulted in dead bodies covering the bed. Much like Roderigo, who believes too readily in Iago’s friendship, Othello “thinks men honest that but seem to be so.” A fig! And what’s he then that says I play the villain (Spoken by Iago Act 2 Scene 3) Her father loved me, oft invited me (Spoken by Othello Act 1 Scene 3) It is the cause (Spoken by Othello Act 5 Scene 2) Like to the Pontic (Spoken by Othello Act 3 Scene 3) That I did love the Moor (Spoken by Desdemona Act 1 Scene 3) Virtue! Each of the deaths in the final scene adds to the tragic pile. ‘That’s the reason,’ he said. ‘For that reason, my love. (Iago, Act 3 Scene 3) O, now, for ever Farewell the tranquil mind; farewell content. OTHELLO It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul,--Let me not name it to you, you chaste stars!--It is the cause.