In Othello, Shakespeare intentionally made emotion a major flaw because it causes the characters to be easily manipulated and may cause the character to lose rational. Shakespeare did this to show strong of an emotion jealously is. Because of jealousy Iago is able to manipulate every character he talks to, whether they were minor like Brabantio, the father of Desdemona, or a major character like Othello, the Moor, the General, and supposedly Hero. If it weren’t for the jealously then the ending of Othello wouldn’t be so tragic. Othello’s jealously overcame Othello’s love, which made him blind to the truth.
Also, their witty comments to each other make for highly entertaining moments. Claudio allows other people to fool him into believing untrue things, which leads to dramatic altercations with numerous characters. Dogberry’s unwittiness leads to a coincidence that saves the whole play and creates an ironic feeling that the least intelligent character discovered the evil plot. “The wit of Shakespeare’s play informs the words spoken by the characters, places the characters themselves as truly witty and intelligent, inappropriately facetious, or ingeniously witless, suggests the lines of action these characters will
Is deception always unacceptable? In the play, Much Ado About Nothing, there are characters involved in different types of deception. Deception in the play is mostly used in gaining relationships and solution to critical deceit. In each part of duplicity, they show how it create social criticisms and can change the play from trial. White lies are part of deceit but it change the tragic scenario when it is falling.
Through the predominant influences of certain characters, inconsistency of decision making, and secretiveness amongst the characters, these events quickly lead to the grievous incident of the play. All the way from past hatred and persuasive friends, to emotionally driven decisions such as Romeo’s desire to be married and his vengeance, the play concluded with potions that provoked counter outcomes. Romeo and Juliet displayed the risks they were willing to take in the name of love, but in the end, poor choices took responsibility for the continuous occurrences that lead to dreadful ends; however, opposed to the idea of fate, or a stronger force guiding the character’s actions. With this, the play closed with the poisonous idea of the love that Romeo and Juliet shared, including all that they would sacrifice to have a chance at a life
In this scene, the extensive use of short sentences in the protagonist speech such as “Oh God!” “Murder?” refers implicitly to his deep anxiety. He believes the ghost’s claims and takes his words for granted. As a matter of fact, this scene entails many consequences on the rest of the play as it is considered Hamlet’s eye-opener.
We know the weight that the success of this play carries because he calls anyone who merely adds a line for a cheap laugh “villainous and shows a most pitiful ambition in the fool that uses it” because it would take away from the focus of the “necessary question of the play.” It’s so important that the audience perceives that question that the play raises that Hamlet also says that he’d “have such a fellow whipped for o’erdoing Termagant.” Even though this isn’t a character in the play the point is that if the players go overboard with their acting then Hamlet would go so far as being incited to physical violence, foreshadowing the violence that is coming. Hamlet likens over acting to a storm, a “torrent, tempest, and (as I might say) a whirlwind of your passion” which would be disastrous and even destructive to his plan. Hamlet’s explanation of how he wants the play to be performed reveals a recurring theme in the conversation between the director and the players.
Iago is involved in much of this, creating lies and executing fallacious situations. Does the play suggest that all jealousy tends to mock the individual who is jealous or is there a structure of jealousy that is rational? In this paper I would like to demonstrate that jealousy is inherently unreasonable, as it is based on the psychological issues of the jealous person, not on the demeanor of the one who inspires these jealous emotions. In this tragic play, Iago 's character is presented as one of the unusual and striking characters.
Edward Albee is often termed as a controversial playwright, and rightly so since his plays intend to wake the readers from their slumber to the world running amuck around them. Albee strives to peel the layers of illusion in his work and in doing so; he uncovers a picture tainted to an extent that it serves as a mirror to the contemporary society. One such play that speaks volume is Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? – A play that throws light at relationships, that shining on the outside but rotten to the core. Primarily attributed to debunking the illusion-reality of the couples in the play, Albee also portrays the truth of such relationships in the contemporary society.
Kat is portrayed as unfeminine in this film, much like in the play, and it is all because of her tongue, and the language she uses, for example some of her infamous sayings such as “I guess in this society, being male and an asshole makes you worthy of our time”. Hearing this now, it is still perceived as being too rude, though she is just saying the truth. However, it is obvious that they don’t want to hear the truth and want to just call her names, and warn others that she is too ill-tempered. It is also shown when she is talking with Patrick and says that she is sweating like a pig, he says Now there 's a way to get a guy 's attention to which she replied sarcastically “my mission in life”. Kat has ideas of doing more in life than just getting guys’ attention, and this is seen as a crime against humanity, because as long as you are a female, your main goal should be to make sure that men perceive you as attractive; this can mean to talk less, or to pay more attention to your appearance, or just to care more about their feelings.
While Shakespeare's Othello is full of deceitful acts of immorality, Iago is behind each one of them. Iago’s, deceptions make Othello believe that his wife is cheating on him with Cassio. Through many remarks Iago is able to force images of sexual relations in Othello's mind. These images and the rage that the images bring soon lead to the hatred of both Othello and Iago. Iago is motivated by his need for revenge and his hatred that he has for Othello.
Satire is unforgiving; realism is all-forgiving; and David Williamson has always attempted to merge the two, portraying people as wicked but pardonable. The more you get to know the baseness of the motives of each character, the more empathy you are intended to feel for them, as you come to realise that all people, even ourselves, despite all actions, generally mean well. As far as it goes, the good guys aren’t very good and the bad guys always fall short of the true evilness which they, in theory, are capable of. Many of Williamson’s plays start out as toughly satirical but end up merging into roughly sentimental, with even his basest, most deviant characters always having a comfortable, revealing scene; Even his nicest characters will admit to unworthy thoughts and ignoble desires.
The third claim is how Shakespeare 's work gives literature professionals a strong basis for how literature is or should be. Actors are performers, and performers know about literature and how to present that literature in the most appealing way possible. Actors from the film "Why Shakespeare?" by Lawrence Bridges, present a soliloquy from any work of Shakespeare, and they present with professionalism. Chiwetel Ejiofor performs Hamlet from Hamlet with a vigorous tone yet perfect speed, he knows how to give a professional act. Most of the actors cited a piece of text from Shakespeare and gave their reason on how it is important to their life and others.
Benvolio: Out of her favor. (1.1.163-166) In the play, Romeo was experiencing a one sided love, and to protect his heart, Benvolio told Romeo to look for a new companion. Though this may be a heartfelt and sad scene, Shakespeare used the pun to inject humor.
The irony is well woven within Kate Chopin’s The Awakening, but before going into how it is used in the novel let's take a look at the different types of Irony. First, it is important to understand that irony is expressing a meaning by using language that is opposite. Situational irony occurs when the audience or the reader has expectations of what is going to happen and what happens instead is the opposite. For example, a fire station burning down.