Mnenja - Napišite recenzijo
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action Aeschylus allowed answer appears Aristotle beautiful beginning better called Certainly character comedy comes composition consider criticism dance Demosthenes described diction Dionysus effect element emotion Euripides example excellence expression fact figures follow further give Gods Greek hand happened harmony Homer imitation inspiration instance judge kind language less literary literature living look Lysias manner matter means melody metaphor mind nature never object once orators passage passion perhaps period person Plato play pleasure Plot poetical poetry poets possess possible present probably produce prose question reason regard rhetoric rhythm seems song sort soul speak speech story style sublime Surely tell term things thought tragedy true truth utterance whole writing
Stran 125 - From what we have said it will be seen that the poet's function is to describe, not the thing that has happened, but a kind of thing that might happen, ie what is possible as being probable or necessary.
Stran 120 - A tragedy, then, is the imitation of an action that is serious and also, as having magnitude, complete in itself; in language with pleasurable accessories, each kind brought in separately in the parts of the work; in a dramatic, not in a narrative form; with incidents arousing pity and fear, wherewith to accomplish its catharsis of such emotions.
Stran 124 - The Unity of a Plot does not consist, as some suppose, in its having one man as its subject. An infinity of things befall that one man, some of which it is impossible to reduce to unity; and in like manner there are many actions of one man which cannot be made to form one action. One sees, therefore, the mistake of all the poets who have written a Heracleid, a Theseid, or similar poems; they suppose that, because Heracles was one man, the story also of Heracles must be one story. Homer, however,...
Stran 117 - Given both the same means and the same kind of object for imitation, one may either (1) speak at one moment in narrative and at another in an assumed character, as Homer does; or (2) one may remain the same throughout, without any such change; or (3) the imitators may represent the whole story dramatically, as though they were actually doing the things described.
Stran 126 - Of simple Plots and actions the episodic are the worst. I call a Plot episodic when there is neither probability nor necessity in the sequence of its episodes. Actions of this sort bad poets construct through their own fault, and good ones on account of the players. His work being for public performance, a good poet often stretches out a Plot beyond its capabilities, and is thus obliged to twist the sequence of incident.
Stran 129 - The tragic fear and pity may be aroused by the Spectacle; but they may also be aroused by the very structure and incidents of the play — which is the better way and shows the better poet.
Stran 124 - Just in the same way, then, as a beautiful whole made up of parts, or a beautiful living creature, must be of some size, a size to be taken in by the eye, so a story or Plot must be of some length, but of a length to be taken in by the memory.
Stran 122 - We maintain, therefore, that the first essential, the life and soul, so to speak, of Tragedy is the Plot...
Stran 118 - ... the reason of the delight in seeing the picture is that one is at the same time learning and reasoning fsullogidzesthai] what each thing is, eg that this is that...