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    • 1.

      Analysis of Passion in Hippolytus

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      Aggressiveness can transform into sadism that is closely connected with Eros or sexuality. Sadism is a part of sexual instinct and a person should have a ‘strong alloy between trends of love and the...
    • 2.

      Passion in Hippolytus

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      It is precisely these frustrations of sexual life which people known as neurotics cannot tolerate. The neurotic creates substitutive satisfactions for himself in his symptoms, and these either cause h...
    • 3.

      Happiness in Hippolytus

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      As we discussed, there are two types of love according to Sigmund Freud: fully-sensual that is called Eros, and aim-inhibited that is called Ananke: ‘Eros and Ananke (Love and Necessity) have become...
    • 4.

      The Role of Phaedre in Hippolytus

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      Happiness is something Phaedre wants to feel. Happiness is the problem of a person's libido. There is no rule how to achieve this, however, everyone tries to find it in his own way. Phaedre and Hippol...
    • 5.

      Classical View of Passion in Hippolytus: Part Three

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      Phaedre's feelings seem to her eternal and limitless, unbounded. It is our nature that we are sure in our feelings and emotions ‘of our own ego' (Freud 12). This ego is Phaedre's autonomous part, ho...
    • 6.

      Classical View of Passion in Hippolytus: Part One

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      ‘For several decades we psychologists looked upon the whole matter of sin and moral accountability as a great incubus and acclaimed our liberation from it as epoch making. But at length we have cut ...
    • 7.

      Classical View of Passion in Hippolytus: Part Two

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      According to Friedrich Nietzsche, there are two kinds of people: those who are ‘in complete power of destiny' and those who are victims. As we discussed in class, Phaedre belongs to the second kind ...
    • 8.

      Phaedre and Passion in Hippolytus

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      Being a part of a civilized world, Phaedre was suffering as she was confused by her opposite feelings to Hippolytus that led to neurosis. She felt aggressiveness, uneasiness, and a sense of guilt as a...
    • 9.

      Euripides as a Playwright

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      In the book ‘Greek Tragedy' Bernhard Zimmermann points out that the achievement of the tragic playwright such as Euripides was measured ‘by the manner in which he elaborated the traditional framew...
    • 10.

      Hippolytus by Euripides

      by Olivia Hunt - 2007-07-06
      Greek tragedy grew out of the public rituals of songs, sacrifice, dances and worship honouring Dionysus, the god of wine, vegetation and growth in the 5th century B.C. Euripides' tragic hero (or heroe...