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" Demand me nothing: What you know, you know: From this time forth I never will speak word. "
Supplement to the Edition of Shakspeare's Plays Published in 1778 by Samuel ... - Сторінка 232
редактори - 1780 - 760 стор.
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Othello, the Moor of Venice

Thomas (ed.) - 2002 - 176 стор.
...pardon. Will you, I pray, demand this demi-devil 300 Why he hath thus ensnared my soul and body? lago Demand me nothing; what you know, you know. From this time forth I never will speak word. Lodovico What, not to pray? Gratiano Torments will ope your lips. Othello Well, thou dost...
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Shakespeare's Tragic Skepticism

Millicent Bell - 2002 - 283 стор.
...has tossed at us. In response to Othello's final question as to his own motives, lago only mutters, "Demand me nothing. What you know, you know/ From this time forth I never will speak word." His cryptic statement "I am not what I am" has been taken to mean "I am not what I seem,"...
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Putting History to the Question: Power, Politics, and Society in English ...

Michael Neill - 2000 - 464 стор.
...gesture of concealment, we may discern the official equivalent of lago's retreat into obdurate silence: "Demand me nothing. What you know, you know: / From this time forth I never will speak word" (11. 300-1). lago will no more utter his "cause" than Othello can nominate his; what they...
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The Reel Shakespeare: Alternative Cinema and Theory

Lisa S. Starks, Courtney Lehmann - 2002 - 298 стор.
...the terror—of tragedy are finally his; the effect virtually undoes the obduracy of his final lines: "Demand me nothing; what you know, you know: / From this time forth I never will speak word" (5.2.303-4). Here is a double bind if there ever was one: in what perhaps innumerable ways...
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Shakespeare's Hand

Jonathan Goldberg - 2003 - 371 стор.
...excess to his own voice so that we can never be sure we have him — at the end, embraces silence: "Demand me nothing; what you know, you know. / From this time forth I never will speak word" (5.2.303-4). The assertion of insctutability, the refusal to be accountable or to recount,...
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Shakespeare and the Human Mystery

J. Philip Newell - 2003 - 134 стор.
...Othello, before taking his own life, asks why lago liath thus ensnared' his soul and body. lago replies, Demand me nothing; what you know, you know: From this time forth I never will speak word. (OthelloV 2 299-301) Evil never offers a self- explanation. We may understand some of the...
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The Cambridge Shakespeare Library: Shakespeare's times, texts, and stages

Catherine M. S. Alexander - 2003 - 472 стор.
...sometimes been regarded as a weakness in the play. Certainly his final speech, answering Othello's 'Why?', Demand me nothing: what you know, you know: From this time forth I never will speak word. (5.2.30i-3) is no explanation, but lago has opened the play with what, for an Elizabethan...
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Shakespeare at the Cineplex: The Kenneth Branagh Era

Samuel Crowl - 2003 - 254 стор.
...privileged. In fact, Parker's camera allows lago to "speak" even after Shakespeare's text has silenced him: "Demand me nothing. What you know, you know, / From this time forth I never will speak word." After Othello has died, Parker's camera does not focus on the lovers but rather on lago...
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Understanding Evil: An Interdisciplinary Approach

Margaret Sönser Breen - 2003 - 222 стор.
...OTHELLO: Will you. I pray. demand that demi-dev il Why he hath thus ensnar'd my soul and hody'.' lAGO: Demand me nothing. what you know. you know. From this time forth I never will speak word. 18 Why is it that these characters are all so vivid to us? Part of the answer is simple....
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Edward Said at the Limits

Mustapha Marrouchi - 2004 - 340 стор.
...who having destroyed Othello is shut up back in himself, defying the injunction to speak and explain: "Demand me nothing; What you know, you know; / From this time forth I never will speak word" (1997: 16). It may be appropriate to add that it is in the graveyard that the prince of...
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