Antigone projecet continued

Antigone projecet continued

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  • Scene II
  • No, he would not say I insult him. They both deserve proper burials.
  • No, you didn't help me! Save yourself!
  • You betray Eteocles with what you have done.
  • Ismene, are you guilty?
  • I will take my punishment, I want to die with you. I wouldn't want to lve without you.
  • Yes.
  • Scene II
  • You'll take your son's bride from him?
  • Haimon should not marry such a terrible woman like you, Antigone.
  • "No; death will do that for me" (Sophocles ii. 160).
  • Ode II
  • When the gods are angered, the punishment could be passed down for generations. 
  • Scene III
  • "Fool, adolescent fool! Taken in by a woman!" (Sophocles iii. 12-3).
  • Ode III
  • Love wastes men, where women brings men to their doom. There is "strike between father and son" (Sophocles Ode iii. 12). and only love is the reason. It is compulsive and brings men to their end. Aphrodite watches from above satedly.
  • The Chorus speaks of the tragic fate of Oedipus's family members. The Chorus also speaks of the power of fate and the sin of pride.
  • Scene IV
  • "Take her to the vault and leave her alone there. And if she lives or dies, that's her affair, not ours: our hands are clean" (Sophocles iv. 54-6).
  • Haimon and Creon discuss the fate of Antigone, and Creon speaks of his views on women in general and his feelings on his role as King.
  • "You'll never see me taken in by anything vile" (Sophocles iii. 14-5). If you kill her I will die, too.
  • My hands will be clean, she will be locked away but I will not openly murder her.
  • Love causes men to do stupid things.
  • Antigone is brought to a vault to live the rest of her life alone so Creon does not have blood on his hands.
  • See what I am suffering and who is the reason for it since I followed the laws of God.
  • "Soon I'll be free and with my family again. I have not sinned before God. Or if I have I shall know the truth in death. But if the guilt lies upon Creon who judged me, then, I pray, may his punishment be equal to my own" (Sophocles iv. 67-70).
  • You chose to break Creon's law and you must pay with your life.
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