Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies: strumpet, I come. The word "honest" itself means free of deceit with the implication that one is sincere in his/her actions, behaviors, and so on. Thou teachest me. 'Tis he:--O brave Iago, honest and just, That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong! Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies: strumpet, I come. Strumpet, I come! O brave Iago, honest and just, 35 That hast such noble sense of thy friend’s wrong! Strumpet, I come. Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain'd, shall with lust's blood be spotted. Your charms, your eyes, are erased from my heart. Thou teachest me. O brave Iago, honest and just, That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong! 35 : Thou teachest me. Light! OTHELLO, ⌜ aside ⌝ ’Tis he! ’Tis he: O brave Iago, honest and just! Oh, brave Iago, you are honest and just, to care so much for a wrong done to your friend! Iago keeps his word. Strumpet, I come” (V.i.34-37) Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain'd, shall with lust's blood be spotted. Thou teachest me. 40: Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; ‘Tis he:–O brave Iago, honest and just, That hast such noble sense of thy friend’s wrong! Yet every character in the play is taken in by Iago (even his wife) and it is fair to say that without Iago, this … 'Tis he:--O brave Iago, honest and just, That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong! OTHELLO, ⌜ aside ⌝ It is even so. Exit. Thou teachest me. Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies; strumpet, I come! A surgeon! 35 40 / Thou teachest me.-Minion, your dear lies dead, / And your unblest fate hies. Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain'd, shall with lust's blood be spotted. 'Tis he:—O brave Iago, honest and just, 3175 That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong! CASSIO O, help ho! Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain'd shall with lust's blood be spotted. 'Tis he: -- O brave Iago, honest and just, That hast such noble sense of thy friend's wrong! That hast such noble sense of thy friend’s wrong”) we feel sick to our stomachs. Whore, I'm coming for you. Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain'd, shall with lust's blood be spotted. Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies: strumpet, I come. Though teachest me.” Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies: strumpet, I come. Thou teachest me. Unchaste woman, your dear boyfriend lies dead, and your own damned fate hurries your way. Act 5 Scene 1 Iago: Although often Iago is labels as a “motiveless villain” this quote highlights his jealousy as one of the sources and roots to the tragedy he is creating, emphasizing the destructive nature of jealousy as a whole. “Oh brave Iago, honest and just That hast such a noble sense of thy friend’s wrong! Iago pretends to be so loyal as to be tempted to kill any slanderer of Othello. Minion, your dear lies dead,(35) And your unblest fate hies. Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies: strumpet, I come. O brave Iago, honest and just, / That hast such noble sense of thy friend’s wrong! You teach me by your example. Thou teachest me.—Minion, your dear lies dead, And your unblest fate hies. Your bed, stained with lust, will soon … Forth of my heart those charms, thine eyes, are blotted; Thy bed, lust-stain’d, shall with lust’s blood be spotted. Each time he defends Iago (“an honest man he is, and hates the slime that sticks on filthy deeds” “O brave Iago, honest and just! RODERIGO O, villain that I am! ’Tis he. It is evident that Othello has complete faith in Iago’s claims as he states “thou’rt full of love and honesty” and “O brave Iago, honest and just” (III, iii 136\IV, i 34). That hast such noble sense of thy friend’s wrong; Thou teachest me.