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" ... pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. "
Understanding King Lear: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources, and ... - Pāgina 15
per Donna Woodford - 2004 - 183 pāgines
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Aristotle's Theory of Poetry and Fine Art: With a Critical Text and a ...

Samuel Henry Butcher - 1895 - 384 pāgines
...sense, nor calls forth pity or fear. Nor,\ issaagain, should the downfall of the utter villain be I exhibited. A plot of this kind would, doubtless, satisfy the moral sense, but it wovdd inspire neither pity nor fear; for _pitv is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear by the misfortune...
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Aristotle's Theory of Poetry and Fine Art

1898 - 409 pāgines
...1453 a possesses no single tragic quality ; it neither satisfies the moral sense, nor calls forth pity or fear. .Nor. again, should the downfall of the utter...sense, but it would inspire neither pity nor fear; far_pity ia.^aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear b^_the misfortune of AjnatLjike ourselves. Such...
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Shakespere's Tragedy of Macbeth

William Shakespeare - 1898 - 193 pāgines
...says (in the Poetics) , would doubtless satisfy the moral sense, but it would excite neither tragic pity nor fear ; for pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. And, therefore, the ruin of a monster of iniquity is not properly a theme for tragedy. Nor, according...
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The Oedipus tyrannus of Sophocles

Sophocles - 1901 - 330 pāgines
...it possesses no single tragic quality ; it neither satisfies the moral sense, nor calls forth pity or fear. Nor, again, should the downfall of the utter...fear ; for pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune (-n-ipl TOV āvaĮiov) , fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. Such an event, therefore,...
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Shakespere's Tragedy of Macbeth

William Shakespeare - 1898 - 195 pāgines
...says (in the Poetics), would doubtless satisfy the moral sense, but it would excite neither tragic pity nor fear ; for pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. And, therefore, the ruin of a monster of iniquity is not properly a theme for tragedy. Nor, according...
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The Poetics of Aristotle

Aristotle - 1907 - 111 pāgines
...1463 a possesses no single tragic quality ; it neither satisfies the moral sense nor calls forth pity or fear. Nor, again, should the downfall of the utter...for pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear j \ f1• by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. Such an event, therefore, will be neither pitiful...
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Shakespere's Tragedy of Macbeth

William Shakespeare - 1907 - 193 pāgines
...says (in the Poetics], would doubtless satisfy the moral sense, but it would excite neither tragic pity nor fear ; for pity is aroused by unmerited misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. And, therefore, the ruin of a monster of iniquity is not properly a theme for tragedy. Nor, according...
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The Living Age, Volum 265

1910
...nor fear; It simply shocks us. Nor, again, should the downfall of the utter villain be exhibited. Л plot of this kind would doubtless satisfy the moral...misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. There remains the character between these two extremes — that of a man who is not eminently good...
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Poetic Justice in the Drama: The History of an Ethical Principle in Literary ...

Michael A. Quinlan - 1912 - 238 pāgines
...century idea of poetic justice. In deciding what is proper for tragedy he makes this assertion : " Nor, again, should the downfall of the utter villain...misfortune, fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves, "f Hence it was not a question of justice; the villain might be punished so as to satisfy the moral...
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Poetic Justice in the Drama: The History of an Ethical Principle in Literary ...

Michael A. Quinlan - 1912 - 238 pāgines
...century idea of poetic justice. In deciding what is proper for tragedy he makes this assertion : " Nor, again, should the downfall of the utter villain...it would inspire neither pity nor fear; for pity is aroused_by unmeritedjnisj: fortungj fear by the misfortune of a man like ourselves. "f Hence it was...
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