Like The Great Gatsby, I am studying this for part of my A Level course and have this particular edition which includes notes and definitions.
And like with my last review, this is only going to be short. (Mostly because I’m so tired of studying this book that I don’t want to spend extra time on it now.)
In classic Shakespearean style, there’s a hell of a lot of misunderstanding and, of course, death. There’s even a love-driven suicide at the end, which Shakespeare was rather fond of including it seems.
This play is renowned for addressing a number of topics such as race, class differences, love and jealousy. Mostly, it is about the latter.
It’s always hard to get into these plays, but other than that it’s pretty good. Iago is possibly one of Shakespeare’s best villains, has he is so cunning and clever with his acts. 3 stars.