What distinctions do you see between a text's topic and its central idea? Remember that "theme" is synonymous with "primary message." So, if the theme of a text is the same as its central message, then we can say that the theme of the text is accurate.
In order for us to answer this question, we must first understand what they mean by "theme." The theme of a text is simply its main idea or message. For example, the theme of John Steinbeck's novel Grapes of Wrath is the struggle between good and evil living things. The theme of Charles Darwin's book On the Origin of Species is evolution through natural selection. The theme of William Shakespeare's play Hamlet is madness. The theme of Cervantes' novel Don Quixote is love. The theme of Emily Dickinson's poem "Because I Could Not Stop For Ever" is love. The theme of Alfred Lord Tennyson's poem "The Charge of the Light Brigade" is courage.
All these texts are about love, but they tell different stories about what love is and how it affects people. They also use different devices to express themselves. So, their themes are not exactly the same, but they are all related to love. They are all examples of love stories.
The major concept expresses the essential point of the book, whereas the theme is the author's message, life lesson, or moral learnt from the tale. As a result, the fundamental distinction between core concept and theme is that theme may be found in tales with only one main character, whereas central idea can only be found in stories with several characters.
For example, "A Tale of Two Cities" by Charles Dickens is a story about two cities that are both experiencing civil unrest around the same time. However it is only through hearing each other's stories that the reader begins to understand why these events are happening and how they are connected. Therefore, the core idea of the story is violence against those who stand up for what is right and the need for forgiveness. While this may seem like a heavy theme for such a short story, it is actually one of the lightest in terms of content because much of the story focuses on the lives of two individuals rather than the world at large. As a result, "A Tale of Two Cities" has been considered a parable rather than a true story because it teaches us about human nature rather than historical facts.
Now let's look at another story by Charles Dickens called "The Pickwick Papers". Like "A Tale of Two Cities", this story is about various people involved in one incident or episode after another.
A theme is a lesson, a moral that we learn through the actions and experiences of the characters. The major distinction is that main-idea phrases usually include precise textual elements (e.g., character names, specific places, particular events). While it's possible to write effective scenes without these details, they help readers identify with the story and connect its many parts.
In answer to your question, then, the main idea of this scene is betrayal. We see this play out through the character of Othello, who believes his wife Desdemona has been having an affair with Iago, a lieutenant in the army of Venice. When Othello finds out about the affair, he orders Iago to kill him. Iago agrees, but before he can do so, Othello kills himself.
This scene was written by William Shakespeare. He lived from 1564 to 1616, and he is regarded as one of the most important writers in English history. His works include plays such as Romeo and Juliet, A Midsummer Night's Dream, and Hamlet, as well as sonnets and other poems.
Shakespeare wrote about love, hate, jealousy, revenge, death, and all other aspects of human life. His themes are still discussed today. Love is power over another person's mind and body; jealousy is fear of losing love to another person.