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Word Count: 1,439
Iagos soliloquies II iii 304-329 And whats he then that says I play the villain When this advice is free I give and honest Probal to thinking and indeed the course To win the Moor again For tis most easy Thinclining Desdemona to subdue In any honest suit Shes framed as fruitful As the free elements and then for her To win the Moor weret to renounce his baptism All seals and symbols of redeemed sin His soul is so enfettered to her love That she may make unmake do what she list Even as her appetite shall play the god With his weak function How am I then a villain To counsel Cassio to his parallel course Directly to his good Divinity of hell When devils will the blackest sins put on They do suggest at first with heavenly shows As I do now For whiles this honest fool Piles Desdemona to repair his fortunes And she for him pleads strongly to the Moor Ill pour pestilence into his ear That she repeals him for her bodys lust And by how much she strives to do him good She shall undo her credit with the Moor So will I turn her virtue into pitch And out of her own goodness make the net That shall enmesh them all A soliloquy is a dramatic convention that allows a character to speak directly to an audience indicating their motives feelings and decision We learn more about a character through a soliloquy than the actions of the play alone The soliloquy in Act 3 Scene 3 304-329 shows us of Iagos plan to deceive Othello mislead Cassio and use Desdemona for his treacherous plan that will eventually lead to the ultimate tragedy of the play Iago one of William Shakespeares most intriguing and plausible villains in the book of Othello is often described as being completely evil The dramatic quality of Iago can
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