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Oh, beware, my lord, of jealousy! It is the green-eyed monster which doth mock The meat it feeds on. That cuckold lives in bliss Who, certain of his fate, loves not his wronger, But, oh, what damnèd minutes tells he o'er Who dotes, yet doubts— suspects, yet soundly loves!
Oh, what misery!
I know not that, but such a handkerchief— I am sure it was your wife’s—did I today See Cassio wipe his beard with. If it be that, or any that was hers, It speaks against her with the other proofs.
Oh, I’d kill that bastard Cassio forty thousand times if I could! Killing him once is not enough revenge. Now I see it’s true. Oh, Iago, all the love I felt is gone, vanished in the wind. Welcome, hatred and vengeance! Get out of my heart, love! My heart feels like it’s full of poisonous snakes!
Fetch ’t, let me see ’t.
Why, so I can, sir, but I will not now. This is a trick to put me from my suit. Pray you, let Cassio be received again.
This scene is important in act 3 because, this is the event that made Othello start to create all of the accusations between Cassio & Desdemona. That proceeds the plot for the rest of the play.
•This scene is the portion of the play that drives Othello's rage and anger toward the two characters Cassio & Desdemona, based upon the false accusations that Iago has planted into Otheelo's mind. Which causes Othello to plan a way to seek revenge towards Cassio.
This scene drives Othello into an even more extreme rage, due to the fact that he has questioned Desdemona about the handkerchief that he once gave her, and yet she has seemed to have lost it, but in Othello's mind "she has given it to Cassio" - in result of the false statements that Iago has created in his mind.
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