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Joshua-Jose Lopez Healy *AP English Literature* Period 1 March 28, 2018
ACT I Within this act, Iago and Roderigo analyze why they have contempt for Othello and trick Desdemona's father into accusing Othello of stealing her with magic. The issue is brought up with the duke, who disregards the claim with the inability to associate Othello and those actions. Othello the flees to Cypress while Iago continues to develop his plan. The quote stated from act one reveals Iago's true intentions and emotions within himself and how he truly feels about Othello and what future endeavours are to come.
ACT II The Turkish ships begin to struggle within the storm, which ultimately leads to their defeat. We then see Cassio beginning to be intertwined into the plan Iago is conjuring, slowly. Othello plans a party to celebrate their victory against the Turkish army, which gives Iago a chance to continue his endeavor and place people against each other. The quote used for Act II is a prime example of Iago's true character and how this forshadows what is going to occur later in the play.
ACT III Cassio attempts to swoon the general and gain mutual agreement by sending a band to play in front of his home. Cassio loses his reputation in this act, because of his actions which all occur in concurrence with Iago developing and refining his plan. Desdemona comes in and pleads for Othello to forgive Cassio. This gives an opportunity for Iago to poison Desdemona's name by implying to Othello that she is cheating. The quote said by Desdemona revels her good nature, which Othello misinterprets as adultery due to Iago's false accusations.
ACT IV Iago states that it is not immoral for a woman and man to be naked with each other should they not be engaging in sexual acts. Iago's plan progresses with his claim that Desdemona has been committing adultery with Cassio. Othello becomes confused and begins to abuse Desdemona, which causes her to seek aid and therapy from Emilia. The quote is important to the act due to how it brings an element of justification to the women's' perspective. They, as well, have a right to sexual desires and privileges in which men have the luxery of.
ACT V Cassio, Roderigo, Iago and many other characters become connected to this massive brawl seen in Act V. All of the misinterpretations and pieces of the puzzle will soon be connected one way or another. Othello proceeds towards murdering Desdemona, which leaves Othello alone in the end to ponder and questions what he has done. The quote said by Othello reveals the ignorance that he possesses and how he is not prepared to be hurt by Iago, who is the mastermind of the whole predicament.
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