Johnson, Ben. "Feminism in Antigone." Feminism in Antigone. Prezi Inc, 22 Nov. 2013. Web. 29 Nov. 2014 accessed. < http://prezi.com/rttpl_tcefpr/feminism-in-antigone/>. 1) This article was actually not about feminism but the exact opposite because he seemed to have emphasized the superiority felt between Creon and other men within the ancient Greek era despite Antigone’s “bravery”. 2) Ben Johnson cited many credible sources showing evidence to help build his concept to write this article. 3) The author seems to have an educational background in ancient Greek history. 4) His article would be suitable for topics on feminism and/or anti feminism.
Holland, Catherine A. "After Antigone: Women, the Past, and the Future of Feminist Political Thought." JSTOR: American Journal of Political Science. Midwest Political Science Association, 4 Oct. 1998. Web. 29 Nov. 2014. . 1) Holland points out the lasting impression that the play “Antigone” leaves you with and makes you wonder how it may still relate from that long ago to life today. 2) The author used the story of “Antigone” to write her online book on feminism. 3) Holland is an author for the American Journal of Political Science. 4) This online book would be ideal for someone who will be writing about women rights and feminist activists.
Nussbaum, Martha C. The Fragility of Goodness: Luck and Ethics in Greek Tragedy and Philosophy. Cambridge, Cambridge UP. 1986. Print. 1) Nussbaum’s excerpt seems to suggest that Antigone cared more about standing up for what she believed in (even though she is defending the dead) than for those who were alive (like her own sister Ismene) and would be stubborn and go through great lengths to prove she is serious. 2) Nussbaum used Antigone’s stubbornness for her beliefs and compared it to be similar to Creon’s mentality as her concept for the excerpt. 3) Martha C. Nussbaum majored in...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document