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  • Medea
    The original question had to be edited. I would suggest that Medea's views about women affect her relationships with other women in the narrative significantly. Part of the challenge is that...

    Asked by studygeek489 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Medea
    I don't see the Chorus' praising of Athens as something in the form of nationalism or political zeal. Their praise of Athens is more of a validation of how moderation and a sense of control must...

    Asked by studygeek489 on via iOS

    1 educator answer.

  • Medea
    In many respects, the significance of the Nurse suggesting that she does not prefer to be great speaks to the humility that Euripides suggests is needed in being a human being. In the opening of...

    Asked by studygeek489 on via iOS

    1 educator answer.

  • Medea
    It is not easy to justify Jason's course of action. Euripides metes out a great deal of responsibility for why Medea is the way she is because of Jason's actions. There is a great deal of...

    Asked by despicablemouse on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Medea
    The Chorus pivots in its emotional reaction to the events of the drama. At the exposition, the Chorus shows sympathy to the wrongs done to Medea. They express lament to what has happened to her....

    Asked by funny88 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Medea
    I do not necessarily Medea's actions as reflective of a statement on the Hellenistic Greek world view. I think that in order for this to be the case, there needs to be a complete affirmation that...

    Asked by yarwoodsa on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Euripides
    Yes, social structure does play a complex role in "Trojan Women." Euripides was, considered by some, an ancient world feminist. Read "Medea" and you'll understand why. For "Trojan Women" the women...

    Asked by dpka on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Euripides
    Euripides was born in Athens during the Peloponnesian Wars. It was the Peloponnesian Wars that eventually destroyed Athens and ended the Golden Age of Athens. As a result, Euripides' plays are...

    Asked by mmidgett3 on via web

    1 educator answer.