Jealousy in Othello
Shakespeare’s play, Othello is mostly concentrated upon one particular evil. The action concerns sexual jealousy. And although human sinfulness is such that, jealousy ceaselessly touches on other forms of depravity, the center of the interest always returns in Othello to the destruction of the love through jealousy, so for that reason in this essay I'm going to talk about the jealousy in which almost everybody in this play is going through.
In the play Othello we can fine like a battle that is realized through a taut narrative of jealousy and murder. Also in this play the jealousy is presenting by several characters like: Othello, Roderigo, Bianca, and Iago we can say that they're irrational behavior to that of Leontes, the jealous husband of Hermoine in " The Winter's Tale" , and assert that each display as form of sexual jealousy. Iago, however, exhibits " an all- encompassing jealousy directed not only against sexual love, but also against love itself in all it's manifestations".
In "Othello", we can fine kind of materialism in a way because " What ho, Brabantio! thieves, thieves, thieves! look to your house, your daughter, and your bags" ( ii 81-82). The implication is of a sinister connection between thievery in sex and thievery in gold. Sex and money are both commodities to be protected by watchful fathers against libidinous and opportunistic children.
In this play the main characters, Othello and Desdemona, have to prove the worth of their love in the face of present attitudes against miscegenation. Barbantio takes refuge in the thought that Othello must have bewitched Desdemona, his basic assumption one to be echoed later by Iago and by Othello himself is that miscegenation is unnatural by definition. In confronting and accusing Othello he repeatedly appeals " to all things sense" (That 's common sense) and ask if it isn't " gross in sense" (self evident) that Othello has practiced magic on her, since nothing else could prompt human nature so to leave it's natural path " for nature so preposterously to err, being not deficient, blind, or lame of sense. sans witchcraft could not " ( 1.2...