NO FEAR SHAKESPEARE OTHELLO PDF
No Fear Shakespeare – Othello (by SparkNotes, transcription by Alex Woelffer). - Original Text. Modern Text. Act 1, Scene 1. Enter RODMERIGO and IAGO. No Fear Shakespeare Othello (by SparkNotes, transcription by Alex Woelffer)Original TextModern TextAct 1, Scene 1 Enter RODMERIGO and IAGORODERIGO and IAGO myavr.infoGO Tush! Roderigo is not the form you're looking for? 1CROSSFUNCTIONA L TEAM KATA Doug Russell. OTHELLO Modern Transation - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or No Fear Shakespeare – Othello (by SparkNotes, transcription by Alex Woelffer.).
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File no fear myavr.info myavr.infoworld. . SHORT ANSWER STUDY GUIDE QUESTIONS - Othello. File chapter 12 section 3 myavr.info - Teacher . Othello. by: William Shakespeare Read a character analysis of Othello, plot summary, and important quotes. Buy a copy . Othello (No Fear Shakespeare). to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Othello Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays. No Fear Shakespeare.
IAGO But he kept chattering so foolishly, talking about you in such insulting and despicable terms, that it was hard for me to restrain myself. But please tell me, sir, is your marriage secure? Brabantio is an important man in this city, almost as powerful as the duke himself.
The services I have done for the Venetian government will count for more than his complaints will. I fetch my life and being From men of royal siege, and my demerits May speak unbonneted to as proud a fortune As this that I have reached. But look, what lights come yond? You were best go in. My parts, my title, and my perfect soul Shall manifest me rightly. Is it they? But look at those lights. Is it them? The goodness of the night upon you, friends! What is the news?
It is a business of some heat. You have been hotly called for. When being not at your lodging to be found The Senate hath sent about three several guests To search you out. I will but spend a word here in the house And go with you. Hello, everyone! He needs to see you right away. To who? IAGO Tonight he boarded a treasure ship. Come, captain, will you go? Are you ready? General, be advised, He comes to bad intent.
Come, sir, I am for you. Good signior, you shall more command with years Than with your weapons. Damned as thou art, thou hast enchanted her! Look out, sir. He intends to do something bad to you. Stop right there! They draw their swords Both sides draw their swords. Sir, your age and status inspire more respect than your weapons do. I therefore apprehend and do attach thee For an abuser of the world, a practicer Of arts inhibited and out of warrant.
If he do resist, Subdue him at his peril! Were it my cue to fight, I should have known it Without a prompter. Whither will you that I go To answer this your charge? How may the Duke be therewith satisfied, Whose messengers are here about my side Upon some present business of the state To bring me to him? The Duke in council? In this time of the night?
Bring him away. For if such actions may have passage free, Bond-slaves and pagans shall our statesmen be. Act 1, Scene 3 Grab him. If he struggles, use force! Where do you want me to go to respond to these charges? How would I satisfy the Duke then?
His messengers are waiting here to take me to him immediately, on pressing state business. At this time of night?
Bring him with us. The Duke and any of my fellow senators will take this wrong as seriously as if it were their own. If we let crimes like this happen, slaves and heathens will be our rulers.
Exeunt They all exit. My letters say a hundred and seven galleys. DUKE These reports are inconsistent. My letters say there are a hundred and seven ships.
But though they jump not on a just account— As in these cases, where the aim reports 'Tis oft with difference—yet do they all confirm A Turkish fleet, and bearing up to Cyprus.
DUKE Nay, it is possible enough to judgment. I do not so secure me in the error, But the main article I do approve In fearful sense. When we consider Th' importancy of Cyprus to the Turk, And let ourselves again but understand That as it more concerns the Turk than Rhodes So may he with more facile question bear it, For that it stands not in such warlike brace But altogether lacks th' abilities That Rhodes is dressed in.
If we make thought of this We must not think the Turk is so unskillful To leave that latest which concerns him first, Neglecting an attempt of ease and gain To wake and wage a danger profitless. DUKE And mine say a hundred and forty. But often in these cases, reports are just estimates. The important thing is that they all say a Turkish fleet is approaching Cyprus.
DUKE Yes, we get the idea. Hey, hello! DUKE Why are you here? DUKE What do you think about this change? How many, as you guess?
And now they do re-stem Their backward course, bearing with frank appearance Their purposes toward Cyprus. Signior Montano, Your trusty and most valiant servitor, With his free duty recommends you thus, And prays you to believe him. Marcus Luccicos, is not he in town? DUKE Write from us to him. Post-post-haste, dispatch. Welcome, gentle signior. We lacked your counsel and your help tonight. Good your grace, pardon me. Neither my place nor aught I heard of business Hath raised me from my bed, nor doth the general care Take hold on me, for my particular grief Is of so flood-gate and o'erbearing nature That it engluts and swallows other sorrows And it is still itself.
Oh, my daughter! ALL Dead? Sir, the Turks sailed to Rhodes, where they joined with another fleet. How many, can you guess? Signor Montano, your brave and loyal servant, gives you this information and asks you to send reinforcements to relieve him. Is Marcus Luccicos in town? DUKE Write to him immediately. Welcome, sir. I could have used your wisdom and help tonight. Forgive me, your grace. I have a personal problem so painful and gutwrenching that it overwhelms everything else.
Act 1, Scene 3, Page 4 65 For nature so prepost'rously to err, Being not deficient, blind, or lame of sense, Sans witchcraft could not. Here is the man, this Moor, whom now it seems, Your special mandate for the state affairs Hath hither brought. True, I have married her. The very head and front of my offending Hath this extent, no more. Rude am I in my speech, And little blessed with the soft phrase of peace, For since these arms of mine had seven years' pith Till now some nine moons wasted, they have used Their dearest action in the tented field, And little of this great world can I speak, Act 1, Scene 3, Page 5 90 95 More than pertains to feats of broils and battle, And therefore little shall I grace my cause In speaking for myself.
Yet, by your gracious patience, I will a round unvarnished tale deliver Of my whole course of love. What drugs, what charms, What conjuration and what mighty magic— For such proceeding I am charged withal— I won his daughter. DUKE Whoever tricked your daughter and stole her from you will pay for it. And you yourself will determine the sentence as you see fit, and impose the death penalty if you choose to, even if the criminal were my own son.
Here is the man, the Moor. It seems you had your own reasons for summoning him here. And she, in spite of nature, Of years, of country, credit, everything, To fall in love with what she feared to look on?
It is a judgment maimed and most imperfect That will confess perfection so could err. Against all rules of nature, and must be driven To find out practices of cunning hell Why this should be. I therefore vouch again That with some mixtures powerful o'er the blood Or with some dram, conjured to this effect, He wrought upon her.
DUKE To vouch this is no proof, Without more wider and more overt test Than these thin habits and poor likelihoods Of modern seeming do prefer against him. Or came it by request and such fair question As soul to soul affordeth? If you do find me foul in her report The trust, the office I do hold of you, Not only take away, but let your sentence Even fall upon my life.
You best know the place. She blushes at the slightest thing. The very thought of it is ridiculous. The devil must be behind this. Therefore I say again that he must have used some powerful drug or magic potion on her. Did you trick or deceive this lady in some way? Or did you agree to this as equals? If she has anything bad to say about me, then you can sentence me to death.
You know where she is. Wherein of antres vast and deserts idle, Rough quarries, rocks, hills whose heads touch heaven It was my hint to speak—such was my process— And of the Cannibals that each others eat, Act 1, Scene 3, Page 7 The Anthropophagi, and men whose heads Grew beneath their shoulders. These things to hear Would Desdemona seriously incline. I did consent, And often did beguile her of her tears When I did speak of some distressful stroke That my youth suffered.
My story being done She gave me for my pains a world of sighs. She wished she had not heard it, yet she wished That heaven had made her such a man. She thanked me And bade me, if I had a friend that loved her, I should but teach him how to tell my story And that would woo her. Upon this hint I spake. She loved me for the dangers I had passed, And I loved her that she did pity them. This only is the witchcraft I have used.
Here comes the lady. Let her witness it. I told him how I was captured and sold as a slave, how I bought my freedom, and how I wandered through caves and deserts. I was able to tell him about cannibals who eat each other, and men with heads growing below their shoulders. When I talked about all these things, Desdemona used to listen attentively. Her eyes would fill with tears at the bad things I went through in my younger years. I took the hint and spoke to her. Here comes my wife now. DUKE I think this tale would win my daughter too.
Good Brabantio. Take up this mangled matter at the best. Men do their broken weapons rather use Than their bare hands. DUKE I think a story like that would win my own daughter over. Brabantio, I urge you to make the best of this. If she confess that she was half the wooer, Destruction on my head if my bad blame Light on the man. Do you perceive in all this noble company Where most you owe obedience?
To you I am bound for life and education. My life and education both do learn me How to respect you. You are the lord of duty. I am hitherto your daughter. And so much duty as my mother showed To you, preferring you before her father, So much I challenge that I may profess Due to the Moor my lord. I have done. Please it your grace, on to the state affairs. I had rather to adopt a child than get it. I here do give thee that with all my heart Which, but thou hast already, with all my heart I would keep from thee.
For your sake, jewel, I am glad at soul I have no other child. For thy escape would teach me tyranny, To hang clogs on them. When remedies are past, the griefs are ended By seeing the worst, which late on hopes depended. Act 1, Scene 3, Page 9 To mourn a mischief that is past and gone Is the next way to draw new mischief on. What cannot be preserved when fortune takes, Patience her injury a mock'ry makes. The robbed that smiles steals something from the thief, He robs himself that spends a bootless grief.
He bears the sentence well that nothing bears But the free comfort which from thence he hears. But he bears both the sentence and the sorrow That, to pay grief, must of poor patience borrow.
Who do you obey here? I owe you respect because you gave me life and education. But this man here is my husband now, and I owe him as much as my mother owed you, just as she preferred you to her own father.
So I have to give my obedience to the Moor, my husband. Duke, please go ahead with your state business. You would have made me treat them like a tyrant. Talk is cheap. But words are words. The editors will have a look at it as soon as possible. Delete template? Cancel Delete. Cancel Overwrite Save. Don't wait! Try Yumpu. Start using Yumpu now! Resources Blog Product changes Videos Magazines. Affiliate Program Overview Become an Affiliate.
Whereof by parcels she had something heard But not intentively. Of moving accidents by flood and field. Page 7 The Anthropophagi. My story being done She gave me for my pains a world of sighs.
I ran it through. Take up this mangled matter at the best. I did consent. Desdemona used to listen attentively.
Men do their broken weapons rather use Than their bare hands. Good Brabantio. DUKE I think a story like that would win my own daughter over. I took the hint and spoke to her. She swore. And I loved her that she did pity them. When I was relaxing. I am hitherto your daughter.
I had rather to adopt a child than get it. And so much duty as my mother showed To you. I here do give thee that with all my heart Which. For thy escape would teach me tyranny. When remedies are past. I have done. My life and education both do learn me How to respect you. I am glad at soul I have no other child. For your sake.
OTHELLO Modern Transation
These sentences to sugar or to gall. I give you that thing which. Talk is cheap. To hang clogs on them. A robbery victim who can smile about his losses is superior to the thief who robbed him. You would have made me treat them like a tyrant. He bears the sentence well that nothing bears But the free comfort which from thence he hears.
So much I challenge that I may profess Due to the Moor my lord. I owe you respect because you gave me life and education. He robs himself that spends a bootless grief. If she confess that she was half the wooer. Patience her injury a mock'ry makes. What cannot be preserved when fortune takes. Who do you obey here? If she admits she wanted this. Page 9 To mourn a mischief that is past and gone Is the next way to draw new mischief on.
I do perceive here a divided duty. But this man here is my husband now. Please it your grace. With all my heart. Destruction on my head if my bad blame Light on the man. DUKE Let me refer to a proverb that may help you forgive these lovers: So I have to give my obedience to the Moor.
The robbed that smiles steals something from the thief. You are the lord of duty. To you I am bound for life and education. But he bears both the sentence and the sorrow That. We lose it not. If I were left at home uselessly while he went off to war.
You can see how much I wanted to be with him by how violently I threw away my old life. I do agnize A natural and prompt alacrity I find in hardness. Page 10 I crave fit disposition for my wife. To put my father in impatient thoughts By being in his eye. And to his honors and his valiant parts Did I my soul and fortunes consecrate. I rise to the occasion when faced with difficulties. Most humbly therefore bending to your state.
I gave my whole life to him because of his honor and bravery. To my unfolding lend your prosperous ear And let me find a charter in your voice. T' assist my simpleness. DUKE What would you. You must therefore be content to slubber the gloss of your new fortunes with this more stubborn and boist'rous expedition.
Dear Duke. But I humbly ask you to make appropriate arrangements for my wife. But words are words. My downright violence and storm of fortunes May trumpet to the world. Most gracious Duke. Even though we have a very good officer in charge there already.
With such accommodation and besort As levels with her breeding. I will take charge of this war against the Turks. Hath made the flinty and steel couch of war My thrice-driven bed of down.
DUKE What do you want to do. Vouch with me. If I ever let love blind me so that I choose to lounge around in bed with my loved one instead of going off to war. DUKE Be it as you shall privately determine.
Good night to every one. A man he is of honesty and trust. Let me go with him. Modern Text separated from my husband in his natural element. Either for her stay or going. Th' affair cries haste And speed must answer it. DUKE You can decide that privately. Good night. Your son-in-law is far more fair than black. I want this because she wants it—I love her for her mind. Let housewives make a skillet of my helm And all indign and base adversities Make head against my estimation.
That my disports corrupt and taint my business. And heaven defend your good souls. And I a heavy interim shall support By his dear absence. With what else needful your good grace shall think To be sent after me. My reputation would be disgraced if I ever acted like that. Page 11 Nor to comply with heat the young affects In my defunct and proper satisfaction.
I therefore beg it not To please the palate of my appetite. And such things else of quality and respect As doth import you. I would change my humanity with a baboon. Exeunt DUKE. I confess it is my shame to be so fond. IAGO Virtue? A fig! I prithee. IAGO Oh. Treat Desdemona well. If I have looked upon the world for four times seven years.
So that if we will plant nettles or sow lettuce. IAGO Go to bed. Ere I would say I would drown myself for the love of a guinea hen. IAGO Why. I have but an hour Of love. She has deceived her father. IAGO If you do that. My Desdemona must I leave to thee.
To spend with thee. Use Desdemona well. Depending on what we plant—weeds or lettuce. Have your wife attend to her. She lied to me. What we are is up to us. IAGO What do you have to say. We must obey the time. Our bodies are like gardens and our willpower is like the gardener.
And bring them after in the best advantage. The only cure is death.
Our bodies are our gardens. If thou canst cuckold him. There are many events in the womb of time which will be delivered.
And to hell with drowning yourself! Follow thou the wars. She must change for youth. In my opinion. Page 14 I could never better stead thee than now. So have your money ready. IAGO It is merely a lust of the blood and a permission of the will. But we have reason to cool our raging motions.
If you want to go to hell. If you seduce Desdemona and make a fool out of him. What seems sweet to him now will soon turn bitter. It was a violent commencement in her. A pox of drowning thyself! The food that to him now is as luscious as locusts shall be to him shortly as bitter as coloquintida. IAGO You can trust me. These Moors are changeable in their wills—fill thy purse with money. It cannot be long that Desdemona should continue her love to the Moor—put money in thy purse—nor he his to her.
Moors are moody people. Therefore make money. If sanctimony and a frail vow betwixt an erring barbarian and supersubtle Venetian be not too hard for my wits and all the tribe of hell. Go get money. If thou wilt needs damn thyself. I told you before. Put money in thy purse. Let us be conjunctive in our revenge against him. She fell in love with him very suddenly. I hate the Moor. Whereof I take this that you call love to be a sect or scion.
When she is sated with his body she will find the errors of her choice. If the balance of our lives had not one scale of reason to poise another of sensuality. IAGO You feel love because you feel lust and you have no willpower.
Thine hath no less reason. IAGO Thou art sure of me. Raise all the money you can. My cause is hearted. Sell all your assets and your land. Drown yourself? Many things may happen. Drown thyself? Drown cats and blind puppies! I have professed me thy friend. I can get the better of religion and a few flimsy vows between a misguided barbarian and a depraved Venetian girl. Seek thou rather to be hanged in compassing thy joy than to be drowned and go without her. Go now and get cash. I have told thee often.
Make all the money thou canst. He thinks highly of me. IAGO No more talk about killing yourself. Put a lot of cash together. People like that are easy to manipulate. Cassio is a smooth talker and a good-looking guy.
And will as tenderly be led by th' nose As asses are. IAGO Go then. Exit get his position and use him to hurt Othello at the same time? After some time. He holds me well. The better shall my purpose work on him.
Page 16 To get his place and to plume up my will In double knavery. He exits. It is engendered! Put money enough in your purse. But I. The Moor is of a free and open nature That thinks men honest that but seem to be so. The Moor is open and straightforward. IAGO Go to. For I mine own gained knowledge should profane If I would time expend with such a snipe But for my sport and profit.
He hath a person and a smooth dispose To be suspected. Let me see now. Do you hear. Will do as if for surety. At my lodging. He thinks any man who seems honest is honest. IAGO No more of drowning. With a little help from the devil. Is this true? That their designment halts.
A fuller blast ne'er shook our battlements. For do but stand upon the foaming shore. A Veronesa. Our wars are done! The desperate tempest hath so banged the Turks. A noble ship of Venice Hath seen a grievous wreck and sufferance 25 On most part of their fleet. One of our ships has reported that it saw most of their fleet shipwrecked. Act 2. It is a high-wrought flood. Can hold the mortise? What shall we hear of this? Is come on shore. No ship could survive this storm.
The Moor himself is still at sea. How could a ship made out of wood hold together in those mountainous waves? What do you think will be the result of this storm? If it hath ruffianed so upon the sea What ribs of oak.
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Michael Cassio. A big blast of wind shook our fortifications. The wind-shaked surge. The two of them were separated during This terrible storm has smashed the Turks so badly that their plans are ruined.
The Moor himself at sea 30 And is in full commission here for Cyprus. The chidden billow seems to pelt the clouds. Lieutenant to the warlike Moor Othello. A sail! For I have served him. For that reason I still have some hope for him. Every minute we expect more ships to arrive. Exit Act 2. I served under him. I hope heaven protects him from the weather. Page 4 A shot is heard. On the brow o' th' sea Stand ranks of people.
For I have lost him on a dangerous sea. For every minute is expectancy Of more arrivance. Our friends at least. Stand in bold cure. The brave Iago was put in charge of bringing her here. Who has put in? Dear God. That he may bless this bay with his tall ship.
You see how the storm. And swell his sail with thine own powerful breath. We should all kneel before her. How lost you company? What tidings can you tell me of my lord? Traitors ensteeped to enclog the guiltless keel. He hath achieved a maid 6 That paragons description and wild fame. Page 5 Oh. The riches of the ship is come on shore! You men of Cyprus. Left in the conduct of the bold Iago. Tempests themselves. Enwheel thee round! And in th' essential vesture of creation Does tire the ingener.
The guttered rocks and congregated sands. As far as I know. Give renewed fire to our extincted spirits And bring all Cyprus comfort!
Great Jove. Othello guard. How did you two get separated? They let the heavenly Desdemona arrive safe and sound. His wife defies description. Is there any news about my husband? In your own kitchens you act like wildcats. This likewise is a friend.
IAGO If she gave you as much lip as she gives me. That I extend my manners. You women are all the same. A shot A gunshot is heard.
See for the news. You are pictures out of door. IAGO Come on. Ensign Iago. IAGO No. I grant. IAGO Nay. She puts her tongue a little in her heart And chides with thinking. I find it still. IAGO In faith. I admit that in front of you.
You wake. IAGO She never yet was foolish that was fair. IAGO No matter how ugly or stupid the woman is. IAGO Ay. But does foul pranks which fair and wise ones do. It takes time. IAGO I am about it. It plucks out brains and all. For even her folly helped her to an heir. IAGO Yes. But my Muse labors And thus she is delivered: IAGO No pretty woman is stupid. If a woman is pretty and smart. How if she be black and witty? But what if the woman is smart but ugly? IAGO If she be black.
I wish those fingers were enema tubes! I know his trumpet. What do you think about him. I will gyve thee in thine own courtship. IAGO A woman who was beautiful but never proud. IAGO She that was ever fair and never proud. Bade her wrong stay and her displeasure fly. Yet again your fingers to your lips? Would they were clysterpipes for your sake! See suitors following and not look behind. You may relish him more in the soldier than in the scholar.
Very good. Do not learn of him. Thou praisest the worst best. IAGO Would raise babies and clip coupons. But what praise couldst thou bestow on a deserving woman indeed. Your fine manners around women will be your downfall.
You give your best praise to the worst women. But how would you praise a truly good woman. You say true. With as little a web as this will I ensnare as great a fly as Cassio. Had tongue at will and yet was never loud. Is he not a most profane and liberal counselor?
Fear, uncertainty, and doubt
She was a wight. I recognize his trumpet. Page 9 If such tricks as these strip you out of your lieutenantry.Hath made the flinty and steel couch of war My thrice-driven bed of down. Ere I would say I would drown myself for the love of a guinea hen, I would change my humanity with a baboon.
IAGO No. Iago can tell you what happened. Lieutenant Cassio will be on guard duty tonight.