Copy of a lost bronze bust of Aristotle made by Lysippos (4th century BCE) ...
Catharsis is a term in dramatic art that describes the effect of tragedy (or ... to
evoke from an audience powerful emo...
Apr 11, 2013 ... which of the following is a theatre form in which the audience totally surrounds
the playing area. a. arena form ... shakespeare wrote during the reign of which
ruler. a. henry V ... according to aristotle, one of the attributes of tragedy is that it
produces blank, or purging of the emotions of pity and fear. a. mood.
According to Aristotle (who speculates on the matter in his Poetics), ancient
comedy .... A true tragedy should evoke pity and fear on the part of the audience.
... effects "the catharsis of these emotions"--in effect arrousing pity and fear only to
According to Aristotle, a tragedy must be an imitation of life in the form of a
serious story ... A good tragedy will evoke pity and fear in its viewers, causing the
viewers to ... through the gamut of these strong emotions will leave viewers
feeling elated, ... Whenever a character attempts to change fate, this is ironic to
Mar 12, 2009 ... The classic discussion of Greek tragedy is Aristotle's Poetics. ... He continues, "
Tragedy is a form of drama exciting the emotions of pity and fear. ... The writer
presents "incidents arousing pity and fear, wherewith to interpet its ... In order for
the tragic hero to arouse these feelings in the audienc...
Jan 12, 2013 ... In other definitions it also says that the audience also experiences this, but I don't
... resulting in the purging or purification of the emotions, as through ... So
Aristotle is presumably claiming that tragedy arouses pity and fear in order ... If
you got angry at the villain during a play, then perhaps you won'...
According to tradition, the playwright Aeschylus added a second actor and ... turn
another way during the antistrophe, and then stand still during the epode. ...
Aristotle says that the tragic hero should have a flaw and/or make some mistake (
hamartia). ... tragedy first raises (it does not create) the emotions of pity and fear,
“A tragedy, then, is the imitation of an action that is serious and also, as having ...
pity and fear, wherewith to accomplish its catharsis of such emotions. .....
According to Professors Bywater and Else's theories, the audience feel pity for B
and A ... Thus, during the play, we wonder what is going to happen, and we even
In his Poetics (1449a) Aristotle records that tragedy developed from
improvisations ... the people of the city, responding to the protagonist as an ideal
audience. ... According to Aristotle, tragedies had certain recognizable sections
which most of .... arouse pity and fear for the protagonist, then during the course
of the action, ...
A true tragedy should evoke pity and fear on the part of the audience. ... of art to
hold significance or persuasion for an audience, according to Plato and Aristotle,