A tragic hero was defined by Aristotle as one who makes a error of judgement that eventually leads to their own destruction. Aristotle once had said that “A man doesn’t become a hero until he can see the root of his own downfall.” In William Shakespeare’s Macbeth the protagonist Macbeth is a perfect example of a tragic hero. He holds an importance to his society; in the beginning as an fearless nationalist, fighting for his country and then eventually he became king. Macbeth did have some character flaws such as, his great ambition and he had made many grave errors in judgement, one of them being the murder of the King of Scotland Duncan. Throughout the events of the plot Macbeth progressively become miserable. There were outside forces which contributed to his corruption; the main force would be the three witches. A Shakespearean tragic hero contains all or most of the following qualities: providing a moral example to the audience, suffering public humiliation, and meeting his doom with courage and dignity which Macbeth did all of.
- Turning to a more extreme form of government as democracy broke down ––Europe between World War I and World War II seasoned a remarkable growth in the popularity of extreme right wing political parties explicitly Benito Mussolini’s Fascismo movement in Italy and Adolf Hitler’s Nazi faction in Germany
- Parrot planes remain relevant