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Different Portrayals of Women in "Antigone" and "Lysistrata"
The different portrayals of female characters Antigone and Lysistrata illustrate the fundamental nature of the proper Athenian woman. Sophocles' Antigone allows the reader to see that outrage over social injustices does not give women the excuse to rebel against authority, while Aristophanes' Lysistrata reveals that challenging authority in the polis becomes acceptable only when it's faced with destruction through war. Sophocles and Aristophanes use different means to illustrate the same idea; the ideal Athenian woman's ultimate loyalty lies with her polis. …
- Considerations about Shakespeares "Romeo and Juliet"
- Different Portrayals of Women in "Antigone" and "Lysistrata"
- William Somerset Maugham "The Moon and the Sixpence"
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