“My lord shall never rest, / I’ll watch him tame and talk hi out of patience; / His bed shall seem a school, his board a shrift” Desdemona to Cassio about Cassio’s job
“Cassio, my lord? No, sure I cannot thing it / That he would steal away so guilty-like, / seeing you coming” Iago to Othello about Cassio walking away from Desdemona when he sees them coming
“By heaven, he echoes me / as if there were some monster in his thought/ Too hideous to be shown” Othello to Iago about his hinting
“O beware, my Lord, of jealousy: / It is the green-eyed monster which doth mock / the meat it feeds on” Iago to Othello about jealousy
“She did deceive her father, marrying you” Iago to Othello about Desdemona
“I am glad I have found this napkin: / This was her first remembrance from the Moor” Emilia to self about finding the handkerchief
“Trifles light as air / Are to the jealous confirmations strong / As proofs of holy writ” Iago to self about the napkin
“Farewell the tranquil mind! Farewell content! / Farewell the plumed troops, and the big wars / That makes ambition virtue- O farewell!” Othello to Iago about Desdemona
“Tis true. There’s magic in the web of it” Othello talking about the Handkerchief
“Tis not a year or two shows us a man. / They are all but stomachs, and we all but food; / They eat us hungrily, and when they are full, / They belch us” Emilia to Desdemona about men
“But jealous souls will not be answer’d so. / They are no ever jealous for the cause, / But jealous for they’re jealous. Tis a monster / Begot upon itself, born on itself.” Emilia to Desdemona about jealousy
I do perceive here a divided duty; / To you I am bound for life and education,” Desdemona to her father about her husband
“Look to her, Moor, if thou has eyes to see: She has deceiv’d her father and may thee” Brabantio to Othello about Desdemona’s deception
“I will incontinently drown myself” Roderigo about killing himself
“Cassio’s a proper man: let me see now; / To get his place and to plume up my will / In double knavery. How? How? Let’s see” Iago to self about how to get rid of Cassio
“Come on, Come on; you are pictures out of doors, bells in your parlours, wild-cats in your kitchens, saints in your injuries, devils being offended, players in your housewivery, and housewives in your beds” Iago to Desdemona and Emilia about women
“O, most lame and impotent conclusion! Do not learn of him, Emilia, though he be thy husband. How say you, cassio, is he not a most profane and liberal counselor?” Desdemona to Emilia about Iago
“With as little a web as this I will ensnare as great a fly as Cassio” Iago to self about Cassio touching Desdemona’s hand
“But Ill set down the pegs that make this music, / As honest as i am” Iago to self about untuning Othello and Desdemona’s love
“Do not thing, gentlemen, I am drunk… i am not drunk now, i can stand well enough, and i speak well enough.” Cassio about being drunk
“I had rather have this tongue cut from my mouth / Than it should do offence to Michael Cassio” Iago to Montano about Cassio’s fight