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You have lost no reputation at all unless you repute yourself such a loser. What, man, there are ways to recover the general again. You are but now cast in his mood, a punishment more in policy than in malice, even so as one would beat his offenseless dog to affright an imperious lion. Sue to him again and he’s yours. ("No Fear Shakespeare: Othello: Act 2, Scene 3, Page 12"). He is weeping over his notoriety being destroyed and is accusing the entire thing for the wine, rather than pointing the finger at Iago who has made this situation to start with. Cassio appears as somebody who thinks a considerable measure of the standards and feelings of the general public and can be named conventional and typical; he is dedicated to satisfying his obligation and does not appear to have any individual objectives or certain singularity. Iago, then again, is seemed to have an entirely unique mindset: he is more astute, more far-located and some way or another removed from the desires of the gen...

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Shakespeare Explication Essay

devmien
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