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2006-07-28 21:49

  GRATIANO Fie!Your sword upon a woman?


  O thou dull Moor!that handkerchief thou speak'st of I found by fortuneand did give my husband;For often,with a solemnearnestness,More than indeed belong'd to such a trifle,He begg'd of me to steal it.


  Villanous whore!


  She give it Cassio!no,alas!I found it,And I did give't my husband.

  IAGO Filth,thou liest!


  By heaven,I do not,I do not,gentlemen.O murderouscoxcomb!what should such a fool Do with so good a woman?


  Are there no stones in heaven But what serve for the thunder?——Preciousvillain![He runs at IAGO,IAGO,from behind,stabs EMILIA,andexit]

  GRATIANO The woman falls;sure,he hath kill'd his wife.

  EMILIA Ay,ay:O,lay me by my mistress'side.

  GRATIANO He's gone,but his wife's kill'd.


  'Tis a notoriousvillain.Take you this weapon,Which I have here recover'dfrom the Moor:Come,guardthe door without;let him not pass,But kill him rather.I'll afterthat same villain,For'tis a damned slave.



  I am not valiantneither,But ever punywhipstergets my sword:But why should honour outlive honesty?Let it go all.


  What did thy song bode,lady?Hark,canst thou hear me?I will play the swan.And die in music.


  Willow,willow,willow,——Moor,she was chaste;she loved thee,cruel Moor;So come my soul to bliss,as I speak true;So speaking as I think,I die,I die.



  I have another weapon in this chamber;It is a sword of Spain,the ice-brook'stemper:——O,here it is.Uncle,I must come forth.


  [Within]If thou attemptit,it will cost thee dear:Thou hast no weapon,and perforcemust suffer.


  Look in upon me then and speak with me,Or,nakedas I am,I will assaultthee.[Re-enter GRATIANO]

  GRATIANO What is the matter?


  Behold ,I have a weapon;A better never did itself sustain Upon a soldier's thigh:I have seen the day,That,with this little arm and this good sword,I have made my waythrough more impediments Than twenty times your stop:but,O vain boast!Who can control his fate?'tis not so now.Be not afraid,though you do see me weapon'd;Here is my journey'send,here is my butt,And very sea-markof my utmost sail.Do you go back dismay'd?'tis a lost fear;Man but a rush against Othello's breast,And he retires.Where should Othello go?Now,how dost thou look now?O ill-starr'dwench!Pale as thy smock!when we shall meet at compt,This look of thine will hurlmy soul from heaven,And fiendswill snatchat it.Cold,cold,my girl!Even like thy chastity.O cursed slave!Whip me,ye devils,From the possession of this heavenly sight !Blow me about in winds!roastme in sulphur!Wash me in steep-down gulfs of liquid fire!O Desdemona!Desdemona!dead!Oh!Oh!Oh!

  [Enter LODOVICO.MONTANO,CASSIO carried in a chair,and Officers with IAGO,prisoner]

  LODOVICO Where is this rashand most unfortunateman?

  OTHELLO That's he that was Othello:here I am.

  LODOVICO Where is that viper?bring the villain forth.


  I look down towards his feet;but that's a fable.If that thou besta devil,I cannot kill thee.[Wounds IAGO]

  LODOVICO Wrenchhis sword from him.

  IAGO I bleed,sir;but not kill'd.


  I am not sorry neither:I'ld have thee live;For,in my sense,'tis happiness to die.


  O thou Othello,thou wertonce so good,Fall'n in the practise of a damned slave,What shall be said to thee?


  Why,any thing:An honourable murderer,if you will;For noughtI did in hate,but all in honour.


  This wretchhath part confess'd his villany:Did you and he consentin Cassio's death?


  CASSIO Dear general,I never gave you cause.


  I do believe it,and I ask your pardon.Will you,I pray,demandthat demi-devil Why he hath thus ensnaredmy soul and body?


  Demand me nothing:what you know,you know:From this time forthI never will speak word.

  LODOVICO What,not to pray?

  GRATIANO Tormentswill opeyour lips.

  OTHELLO Well,thou dost best.


  Sir,you shall understand what hath befall'n,Which,as I think,you know not.Here is a letter Found in the pocket of the slainRoderigo;And here another:the one of them imports The death of Cassio to be undertook By Roderigo.

  OTHELLO O villain!

  CASSIO Most heathenishand most gross!


  Now here's another discontentedpaper,Found in his pocket too;and this,it seems,Roderigo meant to have sent this damned villain;But that belikeIago in the interim Came in and satisfied him.


  O the perniciouscaitiff!How came you,Cassio,by that handkerchief That was my wife's?


  I found it in my chamber:And he himself confess'd but even now That there he dropp'd it for a special purpose Which wroughtto his desire.

  OTHELLO O fool!fool!fool!


  There is besides in Roderigo's letter,How he upbraidsIago,that he made him Brave me upon the watch;whereon it came That I was cast :and even but now he spake, After long seeming dead,Iago hurt him,Iago set him on.


  You must forsakethis room,and go with us:Your power and your commandis taken off,And Cassio rules in Cyprus.For this slave,If there be any cunningcruelty That can tormenthim much and hold him long,It shall be his.You shall close prisoner rest,Till that the nature of your faultbe known To the Venetian state.Come,bring him away.


  Soft you;a word or two before you go.I have done the state some service,and they know't.No more of that.I pray you,in your letters,When you shall these unlucky deeds relate,Speak of me as I am;nothing extenuate,Nor set down aughtin malice:then must you speak Of one that loved not wisely but too well;Of one not easily jealous,but being wrought Perplex'din the extreme;of one whose hand,Like the base Indian,threw a pearlaway Richer than all his tribe;of one whose subduedeyes,Albeit unused to the meltingmood,Drop tears as fast as the Arabian trees Their medicinalgum.Set you down this;And say besides,that in Aleppo once,Where a malignantand a turban'dTurk Beat a Venetian and traducedthe state,I took by the throat the circumciseddog,And smotehim,thus.[Stabs himself]

  LODOVICO O bloody period!

  GRATIANO All that's spoke is marr'd.


  I kiss'd thee ereI kill'd thee:no way but this;Killing myself,to die upon a kiss. [Falls on the bed,and dies.]


  This did I fear,but thought he had no weapon;For he was great of heart.


  [To IAGO]O Spartandog,More fellthan anguish,hunger,or the sea!Look on the tragicloading of this bed;This is thy work:the object poisons sight;Let it be hid.Gratiano,keep the house,And seize upon the fortunesof the Moor,For they succeedon you.To you,lord governor,Remains the censureof this hellishvillain;The time,the place,the torture :O,enforceit!Myself will straight aboard:and to the stateThis heavy act with heavy heart relate.


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