I have one thing to solve.

FratBro23
Category:
History
Price: $10 USD

Question description


1- this one easy just do like example below the question.

  Aristotle: "A man cannot become a hero until he can see the root of his own downfall."

It should be noted that the hero's downfall is his own fault as a result of his own free choice, but his misfortune is not wholly deserved. Usually his death is seen as a waste of human potential. His death usually is not a pure loss, because it results in greater knowledge and awareness.

What is a tragic hero?

The tragic hero is a man of noble stature. He is not an ordinary man, but a man with outstanding quality and greatness about him. His own destruction is for a greater cause or principle.

Common characteristics of a tragic hero

According to Aristotle:

# Usually of noble birth
# Hamartia - a.k.a. the tragic flaw that eventually leads to his downfall.                             
# Peripeteia - a reversal of fortune brought about by the hero's tragic flaw
# His actions result in an increase of self- awareness and self-knowledge
The audience must feel pity and fear for this character.

The above is for your knowledge only. Below is the assignment, the characteristics of Othello in Freytag’s Triangle:

Gustav Freytag was a Nineteenth Century German novelist who saw common patterns in the plots of stories and novels and developed a diagram to analyze them. See the triangle/pyramid at : http://www.ohio.edu/people/hartleyg/ref/fiction/freytag.html

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for example :

  Now, list the incidents that have occurred in Othello, using Freytag’s Pyramid. Simply list them, according to the catalog below.

Freytag's Pyramid

1. Exposition: setting the scene. The writer introduces the characters and setting, providing description and background.

2. Inciting Incident: something happens to begin the action. A single event usually signals the beginning of the main conflict. The inciting incident is sometimes called 'the complication'.

3. Rising Action: the story builds and gets more exciting.

4. Climax: the moment of greatest tension in a story. This is often the most exciting event. It is the event that the rising action builds up to and that the falling action follows.

5. Falling Action: events happen as a result of the climax and we know that the story will soon end.

6. Resolution: the character solves the main problem/conflict or someone solves it for him or her.

7. Dénouement: (a French term, pronounced: day-noo-moh) the ending. At this point, any remaining secrets, questions or mysteries which remain after the resolution are solved by the characters or explained by the author. Sometimes the author leaves us to think about the THEME or future possibilities for the characters.

           

 


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