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12 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
He hath achieved a maid/That paragons description and wild fame,/One that excels the quirks of blazoning pens,/and in th' essential vesture of creation/Does tire the engineer.
Cassio to Montano
waiting for Othello to return from battle in Cyprus
Great Jove, Othello guard,/And swell his sail with thine own powerful breath,/That he may bless this bay with his tall ship,/Make love's quick pants in Desdemona's arms,/Give renewed fire to our extended spirits,/And bring all Cyprus comfort!
Cassio to the Roman king of Gods and all bystanders
in Cyprus before Othello returns
O behold,/The riches of the ship is come on shore!/You men of Cyprus, let her have your knees.
Cassio to Montano and all the men/women on Cyprus shore
when Desdemona, Iago and Emilia arrive in Cyprus
You are pictures out of doors,/Bells in your parlors, wildcats in your kitchens,/Saints in your injuries, devils being offended,/Players in your huswifery, and huswives in your beds.
Iago to Desdemona and Emilia
when flirting after arriving on Cyprus
He takes her by the palm. Ay, well said,/whisper. With as little a web as this will I ensnare as great a fly as Cassio.
Iago in an aside
on Cyprus before Othello comes when Cassio is holding Desdemona's hand
It gives me wonder great as my content/To see you here before me. O my soul's joy!/If after every tempest come such calms,/May the winds blow till they have wakened death!
Othello to Desdemona
when he arrives in Cyprus
O, you are well tuned now!/But I'll set down the pegs that make this music,/As honest as I am
Iago in an aside
when lovers are greeting eachother
Sir, he's rash and very sudden in choler, and haply may strike at you. Provoke him that he may...
Iago to Roderigo
after Othello arrives in Cyprus when the 2 are alone
Now I do love her too,/Not out of absolute lust... But partly led to diet my revenge/For I do suspect the lusty Moor/Hath leaped into my seat...And nothing can or shall content my soul/Till I am evened with him, wife for wife...
Iago in a soliloquy, ?
I have very poor and unhappy brains for drinking.
Cassio to Iago
when on night watch in Cyprus and Iago asks him to drink
I know Iago,/Thy honesty and love doth mince this matter, Making it light to Cassio. Cassio, I love thee./but nevermore be officer of mine.
Othello to Iago/Cassio
after Cassio's drunken injury towards Montano
For whiles this honest fool/Plies Desdemona to repair his fortune,/And she for him pleads strongly to the Moor,/I'll pour this pestilence into his ear...
Iago in a soliloquy
after Cassio is fired