How could she cheat on me. I knew I would never been enough, theres no way she would ever fall in love with a man like me.
The poison has finally begun to set in.
I swear i'm a good faithful wife, I would never do such a disgusting thing.
YOU WHORE, Heaven has to hold its nose when it sees you.
How dare he call her that, she is anything but that.
HA HA HA HA HA, that little monkey must have started that rumor herself. She is so easy to get, but I don't love her.
Hello Cassio, hows your prostitue ; heard a rumor that your gonna get married to her
How dare he talk about my wife like that, and laugh about her.
The conflict presented in this scene is internal conflict, of man versus himself. The image above depicts the scene where Othello begins to lower himself after finding out his wife allegedly cheated on him. In the image Othello is on his knees crying he is so heartbroken, shown by his thought bubble being green. Othello begins to believe that his wife can't love, because of who he is and that he was never good enough for her. Othello thinks, "If it turns out that she is running around on me, I'll send her away even though it'll break my heart. Maybe because I'm black, and I don't have nice manners like courtiers do or because I'm getting old- but that's not much- She's gone, and I've been cheated on." (Act 3, Scene 3) This self sabotage, becomes one of Othello's greatest internal conflicts, because he begins to blame himself for his wife alleged affair. Iago is there to show the fact that his lies and manipulative tactics have worked. He has caused this internal struggle in Othello's mind, Iago's thought and speech bubbles are orange to reflect his manipulative nature.
The conflict presented in the scene above depicts external conflict, man versus man. In the image above Othello and Desdemona are arguing about Desdemona alleged affair. Othello is envious of his wife's adulterer, Cassio, as depicted by his green speech bubbles. Othello tells Desdemona, "What have you done? What have you done? Oh, you streetwalker! If I said out loud what you'd burn up with shame...You brazen whore!" (Act 4, Scene 2) This conversation shows how upset and angry Othello is with Desdemona. Othello is so irrationally angry with his wife that he does not realize her innocence, depicted through her white speech bubble. This conflict drives many of Othello's decisions and choice through the story, as he punishes his wife for sins she never committed. Othello believes that his wife cheated on him to the point that he threatens her life. He even arranges for her alleged lover to be murdered. This conflict between Desdemona and Othello is the entire conflict within the plot in the story.
The conflict presented in the image above is external conflict, man versus man. This conflict is between Cassio and Othello, since Othello believes Cassio slept with his wife. In this scene Othello is hiding trying to see if Cassio would admitwhat hes done, by having Cassio confess them to Iago. Through Iago's manipulation, depicted through his orange speech bubbles, he easily manipulates the situation. Othello now, more strongly then ever believes, that Cassio has wronged him. This conflict leads Othello to plan for Cassio to be killed by Iago before midnight. After watching Cassio's conversation with Iago Othello says, "How should I murder him, Iago?... Oh I wish I could keep killing him for nine years straight." (Act 4, Scene 1) Othello is so angry with Cassio that he is ready to take his life. Othello uses every bit of evidence, that was planted by Iago, to uncover and "prove" Cassio's sin. This is shown in the scene, through Othello listening in on Cassio's con he even see's Cassio talking about his prostitute, as Cassio bragging about how easy it is to seduce his wife. However, Cassio is innocent, he is a loyal man to Othello ; Othello is fighting a man who never even hurt him in the first place.