Ava Olsen & mdash; Science Leadership Academy @ Center City

There was a lot of essential material that we decided to keep, such as the main arguments of the characters. We basically left most of the things that did not include figurative language, because it was not crucial to the plot. In addition to this, we decided to take out a lot of how the characters were feeling. We thought that since the characters express how they feel through what is happening, as well as the reader being able to imagine their emotions and how they feel for themselves, make it easy to remove a lot of the spoken emotion.

We eliminated a lot of unnecessary banter. There was a lot of figurative language used, which we believed was not necessary to get the main arguments of the characters across. There are only a few places where the characters are just going back and forth about the same things, so we thought it was just redundant, and removed it.

the second scene. We kept him for a bit, but then we realized that we would have to add a separate character just to say one line that was not that important, so we took him out of the scene. This is just about the only thing that kept us so long because of being skeptical.

Brabantio: Brabantio is angry and upset because of his daughters decisions. He wants revenge. His rants and iambic pentameters have been taken out.

Cassio: Cassio plays a minor role in these scenes. He is basically just fulfilling his role as Othello's loyal ancient.

Iago: Iago is very mischievous and in playing him, I intend to be witty and sort of secretive but boastful. I am going to try to portray him as he was in the movie version that we all watched.

Enter RODERIGO and IAGO

Iago, who hast had my purse

If the strings were thine,

I'm not sure if I would be able to do this.

But he; Evades them,

'I have already chose my officer.'

But he, sir, had the election:

He, in good time, must his lieutenant be, / p>

I would not follow him then.

I follow him.

To serve my turn upon him:

In following him, I follow.

But I will wear my heart upon my sleeve

/ p>

For daws to peck at:

What a full fortune does the thicklips owe

up her father,

What, ho, Brabantio! Signior Brabantio, ho!

BRABANTIO appears above, at a window

What is the reason for this terrible summons?

Your heart is burst, you have lost half your soul;

Is topping your white ewe. Arise, arise;

What, have you lost your wits?

This is Venice;

My house is not a grange.




























wretch art thou?

I am one, sir, that comes to tell you your daughter

and the Moor are now making the beast with two backs. Thou art a villain.

Your fair daughter,

At this odd-even and dull watch o 'the night,

saucy wrongs;

Let's loose on the justice of the state

For thus deluding you.

Strike on the tinder, ho!

This accident is not unlike my dream:

Belief of it oppresses me already.

Farewell; It seems to meet, nor wholesome to my place,

More news: Perennials for Spectral Uses - Gardens with Perennial Plants - Extension of the University of Illinois

To be produced

Against the Moor: for, I do know, the state,

However this

Though I do not know how to do this, I can not do it.

Nay, but he prated

And spoke such scurvy and provoking terms

Against your honor

The law, with all his might to enforce it on,

But I love the gentle.

Desdemona,

I would not

Put into circumscription and confine

My title is and I am not sure what to do.

my perfect soul

Shall manifest me rightly. Is it they?

By Janus, I think no.

Enter CASSIO, and certain Officers with torches

p> The duke requires your stem-post-stem appearance,

When, being in your lodging to be found,

The senate hath sent

To search you out.

'Tis well I am found by you.

And go with you.

'Faith, he to-night hath boarded a land carack:

If it proves lawful prize, he's made for
































> Holla! Signal, it is the Moor.

, Roderigo! Come, sir, I am for you.

Wherever you stow'd, you will have more command with years

Than with your weapons. my daughter?

Thou hast enchanted her;

That thou hast practiced on her with foul charms,

That weaken motion

I

How can 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!

Bring him away:

Mine's not an idle cause: Can not but feel this wrong as' twere their own;

  • Adam Floyd