- 1 Who is left to rule in Cyprus at the end of the play in Othello?
- 2 Who is the governor at the end of Othello?
- 3 Who called Othello back to Cyprus?
- 4 Who is the governor of Cyprus in Othello?
- 5 Why does Othello slap Desdemona?
- 6 Is Othello a Turk?
- 7 Who does Cassio stab?
- 8 What is the one word Desdemona will never say?
- 9 Why does Cassio kiss Emilia?
- 10 Why does Othello believe Desdemona’s father won’t be able to punish him for secretly marrying his daughter?
- 11 Why does Roderigo want to drown himself?
- 12 Why does Roderigo hate Othello?
- 13 Who is the jealous Moor in Othello?
- 14 Why is Iago jealous of Othello?
- 15 Who is the antagonist in Othello?
Who is left to rule in Cyprus at the end of the play in Othello?
Iago is arrested and sent to trial after Othello wounds him (he doesn’t even die). Othello, facing the inevitability of his own trial, uses a hidden weapon to commit suicide. The play ends with Cassio reinstated and placed in command as Governor of Cyprus.
Who is the governor at the end of Othello?
Montano. The governor of Cyprus before Othello. We see him first in Act II, as he recounts the status of the war and awaits the Venetian ships.
Who called Othello back to Cyprus?
“Put but money in thy purse,” Iago tells Roderigo repeatedly in the paragraph that spans lines 329 – 351, urging him to follow him to Cyprus. Iago promises to work everything out from there.
Who is the governor of Cyprus in Othello?
Montano is the Governor of Cyprus. He sends news to the Venetian Senate of the Turkish advance towards the island. Esteemed by the Duke, he is however not considered as great a soldier as Othello, whom they send to replace him for the crisis.
Why does Othello slap Desdemona?
Othello slaps Desdemona because she is not admitting to being unfaithful to him and he is getting increasingly frustrated with her. He feels as though
Is Othello a Turk?
When, at the end of the play, Othello views himself as a Turk, he ratifies European perceptions of the treacherous and destructive Mus- lim Other at the same time that he draws the audience’s attention to the religion of the Other to which both Turk and Moor are historically and culturally linked.
Who does Cassio stab?
Cassio stabs and wounds Roderigo. Iago darts out in the commotion, stabs Cassio in the leg, and exits.
What is the one word Desdemona will never say?
I can’t say “whore.” It makes me sick to say the word even now. I wouldn’t do the thing that would make me a whore for all the money in the world.
Why does Cassio kiss Emilia?
Cassio welcomes Desdemona and Emilia—flirtatiously kissing Emilia. Iago quips that if Emilia would kiss Cassio’s lips as deftly as she whips him (Iago) with her tongue, Cassio would be over her quickly. As Iago mocks his wife for being a nag, Desdemona tries to defend her. Desdemona then asks Iago his opinion of women.
Why does Othello believe Desdemona’s father won’t be able to punish him for secretly marrying his daughter?
Iago acts as if he is on Othello’s side, even though he has expressed he cannot say anything negative about Othello. He also says that he believes that they will not “punish” Othello for marrying Desdemona because Othello is needed in the war against Cyprus. Othello is his stoic self.
Why does Roderigo want to drown himself?
Why does Roderigo want to drown himself? He lays out his plan to cheat Roderigo out of his money, to convince Othello that Cassio has slept with Desdemona, and to use Othello’s honest and unsuspecting nature to bring him to his demise.
Why does Roderigo hate Othello?
Why does Roderigo hate Othello? Roderigo hates Othello because he was one of the suitors for Desdemona. He is still in love with Desdemona and hates Othello because she chose Othello over him.
Who is the jealous Moor in Othello?
Bianca is a fictional character in William Shakespeare’s Othello (c. 1601–1604). She is Cassio’s jealous lover.
Why is Iago jealous of Othello?
Iago felt that Othello was not suitable to be in charge and wanted it for himself. Iago was so jealous that he didn’t care who died as long as he got what he wanted. He wanted Othello to suffer so bad, he murdered his own wife after she told everybody that Iago was behind everything.
Who is the antagonist in Othello?
Iago is the antagonist of the play; in fact, his character is often cited as one of the clearest examples of an antagonist in all of literature. Iago actively works to thwart Othello by convincing Othello that Desdemona is being unfaithful to him, knowing that this belief will torment Othello.