By William Shakespeare
The most strong dramas ever written for the level, Othello is a narrative of revenge, phantasm, ardour, distrust, jealousy, and homicide. If in Iago Shakespeare created the main compelling villain in Western literature, in Othello and Desdemona he gave us our so much tragic and unforgettable enthusiasts.
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Extra info for Othello (The Annotated Shakespeare)
Enter Othello Iago Marry, to – Come, captain,71 will you go? Othello Have with 72 you. Cassio Here comes another troop73 to seek for you. Iago It is Brabantio. General, be advised,74 He comes to bad intent. enter Brabantio, Roderigo, and Officers with torches and weapons 55 Othello Holla,75 stand76 there. Roderigo (to Brabantio) Signior, it is the Moor. Brabantio Down with him, thief ! 77 Othello Keep up78 your bright swords, for the dew will rust them. Good signior, you shall more command with years 71 general (military terms were not so standardized as they are now) 72 have with you = let’s go (“I will go with you”) 73 party, company, group 74 warned 75 halt (exclamation) 76 stay, stop* 77 am for you = am ready to ﬁght with you 78 keep up = put back, conﬁne 20 act 1 • scene 2 Than with your weapons.
Sagan, Dawn of Tyranny, xvii. 10. Harold K. Schneider,“Pakot Resistance to Change,” in William R. Bascom and Melville J. , Continuity and Change in African Cultures (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1959), 158. 11. , Continuity and Change in African Cultures, 117. 12. Aristotle, Poetics, Everyman Library (New York: Dutton, 1934), 25. 13. Lawrence Stone, The Family, Sex and Marriage in England, 1500 –1800 (New York: Harper, 1977), 180–81. 14. David Cressy, Birth, Marriage, and Death: Ritual, Religion, and the LifeCycle in Tudor and Stuart England (New York: Oxford University Press, 1997), 254.
Anderson and Zinsser, History of Their Own, 1: 400. 18. v. “innocent,” 1a. 19. , Culture and Belief in Europe, 1459 –1600: An Anthology of Sources (Oxford: Blackwell, 1990), 412. 20. Lena Cowen Orlin,“Three Ways to Be Invisible in the Renaissance: Sex, Reputation, and Stitchery,” in Renaissance Culture and the Everyday, ed. Patricia Fumerton and Simon Hunt (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999), 199. 21. , The First Quarto of Othello, The New Cambridge Shakespeare (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001), vi.