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Comparison between "King Lear" and "A Streetcar Named Desire"
Tracing Aristotle's tragic hero model in "King Lear" and "A Streetcar Named Desire":
Aristotle defines tragedy as a form of drama which imitates noble people through artistically enhanced language and through pitiable and fearful incidents. According to Aristotle, tragedy involves several aspects that eventually lead to catharsis, an emotional cleansing of the audience. Some of these aspects include pity, fear, reversal and recognition. Reversal of fortune (peripeteia) is "an incident in which the tragic hero undergoes a reversal of fortune to the opposite state of affairs" (Section 11). …
- Comparison between "King Lear" and "A Streetcar Named Desire"
- Considerations about Shakespeares "Romeo and Juliet"
- Friendship and Loneliness in J.Steinback's "Of Mice and Men" and in Real Life
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