I am you father, therefore you should act subordinate to me.
Many people believe this punishment is too harch.
Love is the "Waster of rich men" (Sophocles Ode iii.2).
Antigone, I think your actions are honorable.
Lock her in the vault!
Creon wants Haimon to do what he says, but Haimon informs him that he and many others disagree with his foolish decision of how to punish Antigone.
Antigone is like Danae, Lycurgus, and Phineidae in that they all suffered misfortunes.
The Chorus believes love can corrupt someone. It can change the way a person thinks and how they act.
The townspeople believe Antigone's death is your fault and are not happy with you.
Antigone is being prepared for her death as she blames her death on her father's curse. Creon can not let Antigone off the hook because other people would suspect it had something to do with family, but instead of killing her, he sends her to be locked away.
Pæan and Exodus
"Death come quickly... I would not ever see the sun again" (Sophocles Exodus.28-9).
The Chorus says that Antigone is not the only one that has suffered misfortune.
Tiresias' prophecies are always correct, so when he tells Creon that people are upset with what he did to Antigone, he decides to free Antigone, Creon listens to Tiresias' edict.
"I will set her free" (Sophocles V.105).
The Chorus still believes Antigone is cursed because of Oedipus. When Creon goes to get Antigone, he finds that she hanged herself, Haimon is upset and tries to stab Creon but ends up stabbing himself, and Eurydice stabs herself. Creon's family is dead, and it is because of him.