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New York versus Tragedy and Oedipus. The Legacy of Sophocles and the Sophists in Woody Allen's "Crimes and Misdemeanors"
Gilabert Barberà, Pau
Universitat de Barcelona
Beyond the explicit reference to the Greek tragedy and Oedipus, the aim of this article is to show the clear relationship, in the author's opinion, between what the protagonists of the film maintain and the theories of the Greek Sophists about God, the law, etc. An accurate analysis both of their texts and the screenplay of Crimes and Misdemeanors reveals different sophistic roots, which, in this case, cannot be attributed to the constant presence of the Jewish legacy in W. Allen's work.
Podeu consultar la versión en català a: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/12191 ; i en castellà a: http://hdl.handle.net/2445/12190
2010-05-04
Filosofia grega
Tradició clàssica
Tragèdia grega
Sofistes (Filosofia)
Cinematografia
Greek philosophy
Crimes and misdemeanors (Pel·lícula cinematogràfica)
Classical tradition
Sòfocles, 496-406 aC
Greek tragedy
Protàgores, ca. 485-ca. 410 aC
Sophists (Greek philosophy)
Diàgores, de Melos
Cinematography
Críties, ca. 460-ca. 403 aC
Antifont, ca. 480-411 aC
Crimes and misdemeanors (Motion picture)
Sophocles
Protagoras
Diagoras, of Melos
Critias, ca. 460-ca. 403 B.C.
Antiphon, ca. 480-411 B.C.
cc-by-nc-nd, (c) Gilabert, 2008
http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/es/
Working Paper
         

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