I have decided that Othello is possibly the most wrongship-conducive classical text ever. At least, it is awesomely wrongship-conducive Shakespeare.
Some cool business:
Othello/Emilia is legitimately discussed in the text! It's ambiguous, but it's rumored--Iago describes it as his pressing reason to do wrong to Othello (aside from the subtext in that relationship)--that Othello's slept with her. Basically, Iago's monologuing is rife with UC. The Othello/Emilia angle, his obsession with Othello, and then his desire to match Othello "wife for wife". Desdemona/Iago kind of fascinates me. Actually, in the realm of canon, the Iago/Emilia relationship is fascinating, too--but the idea of the other even moreso. He pretty much puts it out there:
The Moor, howbeit that I endure him not,
Is of a constant, loving, noble nature,
And I dare think he'll prove to Desdemona
A most dear husband. Now, I do love her too;
Not out of absolute lust, though peradventure
I stand accountant for as great a sin,
But partly led to diet my revenge
It makes me consider fic.
Also, Cassio is officially Shakespeare's own wrongship.