Contrast Creon And Antigone

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Creon and Antigone The play Antigone includes various characters with different attitudes and feelings towards each other. Two of the main characters are Creon and Antigone; each one have their own way of expressing themselves and way of treating each other in how they communicate. Usually, when the thought of “treat each other” comes to mind it often means how much respect you give to one person and whether they return it back in great manners. However, the way you treat someone can also be the opposite of respect, it can be in a horrible manner by considering the other person with insolence. In other words, the behavior shown between one person and the other is the way in how they treat each …show more content…
She is the opposite to her ecstatic sister Ismene; unlike her submissive sister, she is ashen, reserved, and headstrong. She has a youthful figure and oaths her adolescence. She is the contrast version of the overdramatic heroine, the representative blond ingénue as personified in Ismene. She has always been problematic, frightening Ismene as a juvenile, always claiming on the satisfaction of her desires, denying to “understand” the bounds located on her. She had a strong jealousy of Ismene. Unlike Antigone, Ismene is the object of all men’s desires. Antigone has a different type of beauty compared to Ismene such as her doing something for her brother that nobody else would do risking his or her life. Even though Ismene and Antigone have different ways of seeing things, they still connect in how they are blood-related sisters. Although, they are not the only characters involved in the play; Creon, the ruler of Thebes is also involved with …show more content…
Not only is he a powerful king but he is Antigone’s uncle. If people didn 't obey his rules, they would have to suffer according to the ways in how he punishes them. “Find that man... or I’ll string you up alive.” He used to pledge himself to art sponsorship but as soon as the deaths of Oedipus and his sons came to be, he yielded himself entirely to the throne. Creon believed one makes life a happy one themselves; he told Antigone that his only concentration was in political and social order. He focused on the concepts of good sense, straightforwardness, and the predictable happiness of everyday life. Due to receiving the news of someone burying Polynices, he insisted on having no desire to sentence Antigone to death because he found his niece useful to Thebes. He ordered her crime as a covered-up

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