They have a lot of common jealousy movie like the matrix where Morpheus had Neo and Agent Smith wanted Neo. Agent Smith wanted Neo every opportunity he had he would tell Neo Morpheus was bad. While in Shakespeare Othello play they had a lot of jealousy moments mainly about Othello and Desdemona. There will be people who will go out of their way to break up someone or make someone leave. Othello and Matrix teaches us that jealousy is toxic makes a person want to destroy something precious.
Tybalt's challenges but Romeo rejects the challenge, saying, “I do protest I never injured thee,”(3.1.64).Essentially in this scene, Tybalt challenges Romeo, but he rejects the challenge. This causes Mercutio to step up and fight Tybalt. Mercutio gets killed, and Romeo avenges him by killing Tybalt. This is situational irony because Romeo didn’t want to fight, and was calm during the whole situation. This is ironic because by doing this Tybalt ends up killing Mercutio.
This could be a sign that he is becoming mad, since he is blaming everything on Hamlet without thinking anything through. His rage ends up turning him mad, as he is willing to take his own life for his revenge and even wishes to kill himself to be with Ophelia in the
This proves how miserable Macbeth is that he has to hidden his feeling toward her the war was about to happen soon. This is showing what Macbeth has a payoff of his ambition when Lady Macbeth could not take it no more about her delusion of guilt. When the war has process to an end young Siward had been killed by Macbeth and after that Siward has taken his revenge while holding Macbeth head him say” He 's Worth no more. They say parted well and pay his score and so, god is with him! Here come newts comfort.”(5.7.61).
Now, Roderigo thinks Cassio likes her too and vice versa. He feels pressured to protect against their love. In order for Roderigo to remove Othello and Cassio out of his way he listens to Iago’s evil scheme. Roderigo must get into a fight with Cassio because he is competition and, so he loses his reputation and his post as lieutenant. Roderigo has been forced by Iago to sell all of his belongings to pay Iago in false hope of getting Desdemona and to carry out evil.
Iago convinces Roderigo that they need to kill Casio. He tells him “wherein none can be so determinate as the removing of Cassio” (IV, ii, 231-232). Roderigo and Iago tried to kill Cassio but Cassio killed Roderigo. Roderigo yelled “Oh, I am slain” (V, I, 27). Iago abandons Roderigo and later come back and he pretends he never met Roderigo before.
Essentially in this scene, Tybalt 's challenges but Romeo rejects the challenge this causes Mercutio to set up and fight Tybalt. Mercutio gets killed and Romeo avenges him by killing Tybalt. This is situational Irony because Romeo didn’t want to fight and was calm during the whole situation. This is ironic because by doing this Tybalt ends up killing Mercutio. He takes revenge for Mercutio and kills Tybalt.
We all like to think that evil is not born within us, but rather nurtured into to us; while this may be true for some, others have evil born directly into them. When man toys with the powers reserved for only God, God strikes back with a wicked evil to show many the power that they really lack. Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein contains a prime example of a being born of unnatural causes and thus having these evil urges that they cannot control. Frankenstein’s monster is a highly intelligent being, and hence he is very manipulative. He pulls at the heartstrings of Victor’s emotions but Victor can see the true evil that is within him.
The irony is further developed by Iago’s thought that his plan “is engendered. Hell and night must bring this monstrous birth to the world’s light” (Shakespeare 383-384). Which personifies his plan as a birth that will take place as result of his villainous acts. Iago’s plan was created solely because of his jealousy about Cassio and Othello’s positions as a higher power than Iago. By using manipulation he will take the both of them down and get the position that he believes he
/ She was too fond of her most filthy bargain” (5.2.153-159). Crowther translates this line as, “If he said that, then I hope his malicious soul rots in hell forever. He’s lying through his teeth! She was too attached to her filthy marriage ever to do a thing like that!” (Crowther). Emilia is explaining to Othello, Iago is lying and manipulating Othello.
However, these traits ultimately lead to Romeo’s death, as they are merely twisted forms of his fatal flaw: impulsivity. Romeo’s personality takes sharp turns throughout the play as rash decisions are made and their consequences start to take form. Shakespeare portrays Romeo’s impulsivity through his attitudes toward Rosaline and Juliet, as well as his change in tone and humour throughout the play. Shakespeare sets the stage with an atmosphere full of unbalance and tension to drive Romeo to make impulsive decisions, leading the plot to spiral out of control and Romeo to bring his own demise. In the play, Romeo seeks the attention
Walter does not want to kill Krazy-8 and, after getting to know the man he plans to release him. Just as he is about to turn Krazy-8 loose but Walter realizes Krazy-8 has made a makeshift knife from a broken plate shard and probably most likely will try to kill Walter with the plate. Walter strangles him to death with a bicycle lock. This shows that Walter has had a lot of decisions to make concerning himself and his family. Walter never wanted to kill emilio and Krazy-8 but he did it out of self defense since they pulled guns out on jesse and walter and they had to do something about it.
Iago’s contribution to an unstable mood shapes the theme of the play because he demonstrates that Othello is being “swallowed” by his rancorous acts as Othello speaks in prose and Iago allowed himself to evolve deeper into jealousy. Iago continues to exact revenge on Othello and other people are being affected negatively as they fall with Othello. As Iago and Roderigo are fighting, Iago steps aside and says: “ Now, whether he kill Cassio,/or Cassio him, or each do kill the other,/ Every way makes my gain. Live Roderigo,/ he calls me to a restitution large/ of gold and jewels that I bobbed from him/… If Cassio do remain,/ he hath a daily beauty in his life/ that makes me ugly. And Besides, the Moor/ May unfold me to him.” (V.I.13-22) Iago is thinking of killing Roderigo because he might be a threat to him.
Within the play, Much Ado About Nothing, there is a central theme of deceitfulness, as a way to solve a problem or an issue amongst the characters. Deception, though inherently perceived as evil, it led to positive resolutions after several conflicts throughout the play. In the creation of this theme, Shakespeare uses both negative and positive examples to contribute to his lesson on ruses. Within this specific scene, there is finally disclosure all of the cons that the various characters have put on. This scene highlights that deception is not always evil, nor is it always moral, but can be a means to an end that can be beneficial or detrimental to a character’s arc.