Reading the plays of Arthur Miller would give a deep tragic sensation to the readers. The reader would see that all of his characters are caught in an inevitable fate and have no loophole. Struggling with these sensations, one comes to observe a deep-seated factor, not only in all of Miller’s plays, but also in most of the tragedies; an ubiquitous factor. One would inevitably face Aristotle’s poetic discourse while coming to consider tragedy. A discourse which ahs pity, fear, and the catharsis as its essential pillars of discussion. As to the root of this catharsis, Aristotle discusses that this purgation is brought up by the pity and fear which these in turn are the outcome of a pitting sensation and an apprehension of a tragic flaw; a flaw that he indicates its triviality. Still, Aristotle believes this trivial flaw as the cause of the unjust torture and the huge tragic catastrophe on the tragic hero. Yet, are this trivial reason and the flaw inadvertently done, just and sufficient reasons for the torment of Macbeth, Othello, Oedipus and other tragic heroes? Aristotle did not try to discuss the other infelicitous factors in the inauspicious fate of the hero; till Friedrich… Read full this story
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Tragedy and Inevitability - A Look Onto the Fundamental Tragic Element of the Millerian Tragedies have 285 words, post on ezinearticles.com at June 8, 2009. This is cached page on Talk Vietnam. If you want remove this page, please contact us.