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Inhaltsverzeichnis
Lernbereich Lektürehilfen
Übersicht
Brave New World
Introduction
Summaries
Chapter 1
Chapter 2
Chapter 3
Chapter 4-6
Chapter 7-8
Chapter 9-10
Chapter 11-12
Chapter 13-15
Chapter 16
Chapter 17-18
Characters
Interpretation
Themes
Motifs
Symbols
Style
Setting
Context
Crooked Letter, Crook...
Summaries
Chapter 1 - 2
Chapter 3 - 4
Chapter 5
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Chapter 9
Chapter 10 - 11
Chapter 12 - 13
Chapter 14 - 16
Chapter 17 - 19
Characters
Symbols and Symbolism
Themes and Motifs
Gran Torino
Introduction
Key Scenes
Characters
Storytelling
Setting
Themes and Motifs
Half Broke Horses
Summaries
Chapter I: Salt Draw
Chapter II: The Mirac...
Chapter III: Promises
Chapter IV: The Red S...
Chapter V: Lambs
Chapter VI: Teacher L...
Chapter VII: The Gard...
Chapter VIII: Gumshoe...
Chapter IX: The Flybo...
Epilogue: The Little ...
Family Structures
Main Characters
Lily Casey Smith
Adam Casey
Daisy Mae Casey
Helen Casey
Jim Smith
Rosemary Smith
Rex Walls
Secondary Characters
Buster Casey
Dorothy Casey
Mother Albertina
Ted Conover
Orville Stubbs
Jim Smith junior
Other Characters
Structure of the Nove...
Setting
Prüfungsaufgaben zur ...
L.A. Crash
Einleitung
Schlüsselszenen
Narrative Filmstruktu...
Setting
Fakten
Bevölkerungsstruktur
Kriminalität
Personen im Film
Hauptcharaktere
Officer John Ryan
Officer Tom Hansen
Cameron und Christine...
Rick und Jean Cabot
Anthony
Peter Waters
Graham Waters
Daniel Ruiz
Farhad
Nebencharaktere
Verflechtung der Haup...
Verflechtung der Haup...
Bedeutung des Titels
Themen und Motive
Rassismus
Vorurteile
Kriminalität
Isolation und Ausgren...
Dominanz
Religion
Einwanderung
Besiedelung des Weste...
9/11
Waffenrecht in den US...
Filmanalyse
Kameraführung
Licht
Musik
Prüfungsaufgaben zur ...
Macbeth
Introduction
Summaries
Act I
Act II
Act III
Act IV
Act V
Characters
Interpretation
Themes
Motifs
Symbols
Style
Context
Good To Know
Othello
Introduction
Summaries
Act I
Act II
Act III
Act IV
Act V
Characters
Interpretation
Themes
Motifs
Symbols
Style
Context
Romeo and Juliet
Introduction
Summaries
Act I
Act II
Act III
Act IV
Act V
Characters
Themes and Motifs
Setting
The Great Gatsby
Introduction
Summaries
Chapter 1
Chapter 2
Chapter 3
Chapter 4
Chapter 5
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Chapter 9
Characters
Interpretation
Themes
Motifs
Symbols
Style
Context
Good To Know
To Kill a Mockingbird
Introduction
Summaries
Chapter 1
Chapters 2 - 3
Chapters 4 - 6
Chapters 7 - 8
Chapters 9 - 11
Chapters 12 - 13
Chapters 14 - 15
Chapters 16 - 17
Chapters 18 - 19
Chapters 20 - 22
Chapters 23 - 25
Chapters 26 - 27
Chapters 28 - 31
Characters
Interpretation
Themes
Motifs
Symbols
Style
Context

Motifs

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Sight and Blindness

  • there are different kinds of sight in the play
  • in Act I, Scene 3, a senator claims that the Turkish fleet heading to Rhodes is a ruse to keep the Venetians' gaze distracted
  • in Act II, Scene 1, people stare at the sea awaiting ships
  • Othello demands visible proof of Desdemona's affair with Cassio in Act III, Scene 3
  • also, Othello believes in things that he does not see - mainly, he accuses his wife of infidelity although he never sees her having an affair
    • he strips Cassio of his position based on a story that Iago tells him
    • based on Iago seeing Cassio wiping his beard with Desdemona's handkerchief, he assumes that his wife has an affair with Cassio
    • because Cassio screams, Othello believes he is dead

Plants

"Our bodies are our gardens, to which our wills
are gardeners; so that if we will plant nettles or sow lettuce,
set hyssop and weed up thyme…
the power and corrigible authority of this lies in our
wills."
- Iago, Scene I, Act 3 (p. 54, ll.320)
  • Iago uses a lot of metaphors referring to plants throughout the play
  • the plant metaphor refers to the characters in the play who seem to be the product of natural forces which will grow wild if they are left unchecked
  • according to the metaphor, Iago is a gardener of himself and of others as he manipulates both parts
  • some of his metaphors refer to poison
    • his visions become lethal poisons that he implements in others
    • his visions and plots consume other characters and affect their behavior
    • the organic growth of those plots suggests that the minds of other figures in the play are fertile ground for Iago's intentions

Animals

  • references to animals suggest that the laws of nature and not of society are the primary forces ruling over the government in Othello
    • Iago calls Othello an "old black ram" and a "Barbary horse" (Act I, Scene 1 - p.14, l.88 / p.16, l.111)
    • Iago claims that he would drown himself for the love of a guinea-hen and would change his humanity with a baboon (Act 1, Scene 3 - p.54, ll.315)
    • Cassio complains that he is a beast when he is drunk (Act II, Scene 3 - p.110, l.297)
    • Emilia says that she will play the swan and die in music in the final scene (Act V, Scene 2 - p.266, l.247)
  • animal references regarding Othello mirror the racism within the play as well as within Shakespearean contemporary audience

Hell, Demons and Monsters

  • imagery of hell and damnation occur throughout Othello
  • towards the end of the play, Othello becomes preoccupied with the religious and moral judgment of himself and Desdemona
  • Desdemona betraying Othello is considered by him as monstrous
  • after having learned the truth about Iago's schemes, Othello calls him a devil and a demon
  • before committing suicide, Othello demands spiritual and physical torture in hell
  • when the imagery of animals and nature can go no further, the imagery of the diabolical takes over
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