Desdemona's Relationship In Othello

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Iago plan to destroy Othello evolves when he notices Desdemona's assertive behavior towards her father. Iago realizes this characteristic because Iago's wife, Emilia, is a cynical character that is similar to Desdemona's assertiveness. He is already accustomed to his own idea that women are objects because he is crude and disdainful towards his wife. In act II, scene I, Iago publicly questions Emilia's virtue and loyalty by Desdemona. "Sir, would she give you so much of her lips / As of her tongue she oft bestows on me, you'll have enough." (2.1.109-111), He humiliates his own wife with accusations without actual evidence. He views her as an unquiet woman that blocks his way. His close-mindness hinders his ability to view women as humans. similarly, to Emilia's character, Desdemona disputes with her father to leave with Othello.…show more content…
" (1.3.528), "Nor I; I would not there reside / To put my father in impatient thoughts." (1.3.593) and, "That I did love the Moor to live with him / My downright violence and storm of fortunes..." (1.3.600). In other words, Desdemona formulates her own decisions that is very uncommon in Venetian Era. On stage, she is the only female character that is not afraid to stand up against her father with her assert of beliefs. Iago categorizes her actions as Breton's view of a witch. If Desdemona fabricates her own actions; Then, in Iago's twisted eyes, Desdemona will unwittingly demolish his plan. Iago's misdemeanor is that she distracts Othello from Iago's
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