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The Bacchae one is especially apt. Also, for Agamemnon: She didn't care about the cheating so much. She cared that he SENT THEIR DAUGHTER TO BE SLAUGHTERED so they could have good wind for the ships. Bit of a difference there. Still, this infographic is awesome. // Ain’t No Tragedy Like An Ancient Greek Tragedy

Ain’t No Tragedy Like An Ancient Greek Tragedy honestly was just a cute greek comic that helps give an understanding of the style of stories for each type of vase.

Rodin by Eifman Ballet.

The space to make beautifully lit dynamic pictures with the actors' bodies. Rodin by Eifman Ballet.

The Bacchae-- (also known as The Bacchantes,  is an ancient Greek tragedy, written by the Athenian playwright Euripides during his final years in Macedonia, at the court of Archelaus I of Macedon. It premiered posthumously at the Theatre of Dionysus in 405 BC as part of a tetralogy that also included Iphigeneia at Aulis and Alcmaeon in Corinth, and which Euripides' son or nephew probably directed. It won first prize in the City Dio

Death Pentheus Louvre Pentheus torn apart by Agave and Ino. Attic red-figure lekanis (cosmetics bowl) lid, ca.