Who said I am not what I am in Othello?
In this regard, what scene does Iago say I am not what I am?
I am not what I am. you, as sure as your name's Roderigo, if I were the Moor I wouldn't want to be Iago. I may seem to love and obey him, but in fact, I'm just serving him to get what I want.
Subsequently, question is, who says thick lips in Othello? Roderigo is the first to surface this racist attitude when he refers to Othello as "the thick-lips" (66); then, Iago, unsatisfied with Roderigo's ability to incense Brabantio, refers to Othello as "an old black ram" (88) who "is tupping your white ewe" (89) (Desdemona), "a Barbary horse" (111) and "the lascivious Moor"
Also, were I the Moor I would not be Iago meaning?
Quote 1. Were I the Moor I would not be Iago. In this early speech, Iago explains his tactics to Roderigo. He follows Othello not out of “love” or “duty,” but because he feels he can exploit and dupe his master, thereby revenging himself upon the man he suspects of having slept with his wife.
Is tupping your white ewe?
Quote: "Even now, now, very now, an old black ram is tupping your white ewe." The metaphor is from Iago who is telling Brabantio that his daughter (the white ewe) is having sex with Othello (the old black ram).