Eventually, Iago “thoroughly unsettles Othello by making him believe that Desdemona has betrayed” him (Keyishian 3). The affect of Iago’s plot is so extreme that the consequences of it eventually cause Othello to take his own life. Surprisingly, Othello quickly submits “himself to Iago’s tutelage, turns his love into hate, and destroys Desdemona, then himself” (Eastman 1). All of this tragedy stems from Iago’s need for vengeance. The author uses Othello’s death to show all of the events that have led to this dramatic disaster.
Afterwards, Electra begins to shake and falls to the floor caused by a seizure: ‘The shakes take over her whole body. Then she falls to the floor. This is a full blown seizure.’ This seizure begins just after she murders her mother. Her and Orestes no longer feel itchy therefore they believe vengeance has been served and they have done the right thing by their father and the gods. The Electra complex also is shown throughout this half of the play as we see the dedication Electra has to her father and her desire to kill her to avenge him.
This combat scene between Laertes and Hamlet have the readers at the edge of their seats. Hamlet’s quick temper and clouded judgement cost him his life. Although this scene is primarily seen as one of disappointment and sadness, it could also be seen as one of relief or even hope. Hamlet got what he wanted by killing the king, Laertes got to join his sister and also got revenge on Hamlet for killing his father, and Claudius got what he wanted in Hamlet’s death. Horatio is the hope of the kingdom and is the only person left alive to
Ophelia’s madness was easily seen with her actions and appearance. Her madness stemmed from Hamlet’s killing of her father, and Hamlet’s madness came from the death of his father. When Ophelia found out about Polonius’s death, she sang, “He is dead and gone, lady, He is dead and gone, At his head a grass-green turf, At his heels a stone. Oh, ho!” (Hamlet 4.5.25-26). Ophelia’s insane tune convinced the King and Queen that she was mad.
There are many events during Act 3, Scene 1 but a particular aspect that outlines drama and suspension was the dramatic irony and Shakespeare’s crafty input of foreshadowing as both Tybalt and Mercutio are slain. Evidence from the text, a statement made by Romeo is, “This shall determine that,” which commence a duel between Romeo and Tybalt over Mercutio’s death; and Tybalt falls. As Tybalt dies, the audience know something that the rest of the characters on the stage do not. As Romeo has killed his wife’s cousin, the drama increases and their marriage is foreshadowed to result unhappily. As well as the death of Tybalt, the death of Mercutio who was the unofficial comedian in Romeo’s group of friends and a well liked character, the audience realise that all the light heartedness dies along with him.
The sin itself took place offstage. The first time we see Macbeth after the killing he is holding the bloody daggers.He says “I have done the deed” while Lady Macbeth seeing him with the murder weapon says “Why did you bring the daggers from that place ? They must lie there : go carry then ; and smear the sleepy grooms with blood “ . You can tell that she is only afraid of getting caught but not guilty for it and wants to make it seem worse by smearing the grooms with blood. Lady Macbeth’s personality is also talked about to show the contrast.
This leads to Romeo's exile, which in turn prompted a nuptial between Paris and Juliet. Finally, the last boneheaded action that Romeo realizes is to buy a lethal bane to suicide when he heard about Juliet's passing from Balthasar, his servant. As a consequence of his impulsive incident, Juliet kills herself, which would probably not be what Romeo intended to
I will kiss thy lips. Haply some poison yet doth hang on them, To make me die with a restorative” V,iii,173-78. We see how Juliet, without any hesitation to the matter decides that she is going kill herself in order to be with Romeo. This shows us how irrational she has become, as she is willing to end her life, rather than continuing her life without Romeo. Moreover, this shows the amount of anger from her parents because they forced her to marry Paris despite her secret love for Romeo.
Sheila experiences the anxiety and fear as the Inspector brings out her ugly past, demonstrating her guiltiness. She rephrases the question, "So I'm really responsible?" as well to clarify whether it was really her who had pushed Eva Smith to death. This could add into Sheila’s anxiety once again, that even though she knows it was indeed her who caused Eva Smith to lose her job, she has the desire and desperation to escape her fault. With this, Priestley wants to remind his audience that the guiltiness will make you suffer more than you think when you realize you are to be blamed.
Friar Laurence, the man that married Romeo and Juliet, walks in and see the horrific action that has taken place. Friar then gets startled by a watchman in the background and flees the scene leaving Juliet alone with Romeo’s lifeless body in her arms. Juliet then realizes that the man she loves is dead and the only solution is to take her on life. Juliet takes Romeo knife and stabs herself with it after she says her body will be the knives sheath. This is fate because death was destined upon both Romeo and Juliet.