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Drama and Sacrifice
The Iphigenia in Aulis
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accept Achilles action Aeschylus Agamemnon agon animal Antigone apparently argues Athens audience Bacchae battle becomes brothers celebration characters chorus close comedy comic concern confrontation context continues contrast costume creates crisis critics cult culture dance death Dionysiac Dionysus discussion divine drama earlier effect emphasizes epic establish Eteocles Euripides example experience expresses festival final finds followed god's gods Greek Greek tragedy Helen Hera Heracles hero heroic human interpretation Iphigenia Jocasta killing language later lines Lycus madness marriage means Menoeceus myth nature odes Oedipus offers original participants past Pentheus performed play plot poet poetic poetry political Polyneices praise present questions reality refer relation religious remains represents rites ritual role sacrifice sacrificial scene seems serves similar social society song speech structure suggests symbolic takes Thebes Theseus tion Tiresias tradition tragedy tragic victim views violence whereas women Zeus