nigah screw you. I aint helpin' antigone she a dumb hoe.
It is during her trial that Antigone says that Creon's moralizing repels her in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban Princess Antigone is captured while burying and anointing her brother Polyneices' dead body for the second time. She is escorted under armed guard into her trial by her uncle King Creon. She shows no respect for Creon as her guardian, relative and sovereign and makes the comment just before being sentenced to death.
That she is foolish, replaceable and worthy of her punishment is what Creon has to say about Antigone in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban King Creon finds a lot to dislike in his niece, Princess Antigone. He sees her as having a lifelong track record for foolishness and uncontrolled emotional outbursts. He views her as completely replaceable by a female more deserving of the affections of Prince Haemon, Antigone's betrothed and Creon's only surviving child. He wishes her the worst and considers her death sentence a fitting way for her to end her life.
They thing it is unjust, but nobody will say anything because they fear Creon
Antigone never says that she will obey Creon in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban Princess Antigone considers divine will and Theban traditions as the sources for how to behave and not to behave. She does not believe that there is a need for her uncle King Creon to be issuing and enforcing his own set of laws. She says that the events of life all are anticipated by the gods and their unchanging codes of conduct for mortals.
Tiresias believes Creon has separated them from the gods due to Creon not burying the body of Polynecies. Antigone was written by Sophocles.
That she is as foolish, uncompromising, uncontrolled and unlucky as her father is what the chorus leader says about Antigone's fate in the second scene of "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, the chorus leader makes his first observation on her foolishness and unluckiness when he sees that Theban Princess Antigone is escorted by armed guard into her uncle King Creon's presence. He makes his second observation on her lack of conciliation and self-control when Antigone openly admits her guilt. At the end of Antigone's and Creon's interaction, the chorus sings of Antigone's fateful descent from cursed parents and ancestors.
I would say arrogant and haughty
One messenger announces the deaths of Haemon and Antigone to Eurydice, another announces Eurydice's death to Creon.
That she is wise but uncharacteristically distraught onceis what Creon says about Ismene in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban King Creon ascribes lifelong wisdom to his niece, Princess Ismene. He therefore becomes bothered when he sees her uncharacteristically upset. It reminds him of her sister Antigone's emotional outbursts and therefore upsets him.
To do and say as they will is what Antigone says is the power of kings in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban Princess Antigone finds her uncle King Creon delusional. Creon gives her the death sentence for breaking his edict of non-burial of the disloyal Theban dead. He insists that all Thebes is on his side in terms of issuing and enforcing his edict. Antigone knows that Thebans believe as she does and that fear keeps them from following her defiant lead.
Breaking his law and bragging about it are two things that Creon says anger him about Antigone in "Antigone" by Sophocles (495 B.C.E. - 405 B.C.E.).Specifically, Theban King Creon finds it offensive that Princess Antigone breaks his law of non-burial of the disloyal Theban. He finds it even more offensive that she has no shame about her civil disobedience. It is a wonder that he does not add the third strike of how offensive she is in her attitude, tone and word choice.