Piese de Εὐριπίδης Euripide

Alcesta
Alcesta este frumoasa fiică a lui Pelias, regele din Iolcos. Admetus, fiul regelui din Pherae, i-a cerut mâna. Pentru a o câştiga, el a trebuit să înhame un leu şi un mistreţ la un car şi a reuşit cu ajutorul lui Apollo. Când Apollo a aflat că Admetus nu mai are mult de trăit, le-a convins pe Parce să-i prelungească viaţa, dar condiţia era ca altcineva să moară în locul lui. Ca o soţie credincioasă, Alcesta a consimţit să facă acest lucru, dar a fost salvată de Hercule care s-a luptat cu Moartea la mormântul ei.
Andromaca
It dramatises Andromache's life as a slave, years after the events of the Trojan War, and her conflict with her master's new wife, Hermione.
Bacantele
The Dionysus in Euripides' tale is a young god, angry that his mortal family, the royal house of Cadmus, has denied him a place of honor as a deity. His mortal mother, Semele, was a mistress of Zeus, and while pregnant she was killed, through trickery, by Hera, jealous of her husband's affair. When she died, her sisters said it was the will of Zeus that she should die, accusing her of lying about her son's paternity and accusing their father Cadmus of using Zeus as a cover up. Most of Semele's family, including her sisters Ino, Autonoe, and Agauë, refuse to believe that Dionysus is the son of Zeus, and the young god is spurned in his home. He has traveled throughout Asia and other foreign lands, gathering a cult of female worshipers (Bacchantes), and at the start of the play has returned to take revenge on the house of Cadmus, disguised as a stranger. He has driven the women of Thebes, including his aunts, into an ecstatic frenzy, sending them dancing and hunting on Mount Kithaeron, much to the horror of their families. Complicating matters, his cousin, the young king Pentheus, has declared a ban on the worship of Dionysus throughout Thebes.
Electra (Ēlektra/Ηλέκτρα)
The play begins by introducing Clytemnestra and Agamemnon's daughter, Electra. Electra was married off to a peasant, amidst fears that if she remained in the royal household and wed a nobleman, their children would be more likely to try to avenge Agamemnon's death. The man Electra is married to, however, is kind to her and has taken advantage of neither her family name nor her virginity. In return, Electra helps the peasant with household chores. Despite her appreciation for her peasant husband, Electra resents being cast out of her house and her mother's loyalty to Aegisthus. Agamemnon and Clytemnestra's son, Orestes, was taken out of the country and put under the care of the king of Phocis, where he became friends with the king's son Pylades.
Hecuba
Problematica tragediei se compune dintr-o succesiune de crime şi răzbunări, începută cu uciderea lui Polydorus, fiul Hecubei, fosta regină a Troiei târâtă în robie, fiu omorât de către lacomul rege al Traciei, Polymnestor, şi sfârşeşte prin răzbunarea Hecubei.
Elena (Helenē/ Ἑλένη)
Helen receives word from the exiled Greek Teucer that Menelaus never returned to Greece from Troy, and is presumed dead, putting her in the perilous position of being available for Theoclymenus to marry, and she consults the prophetess Theonoe, sister to Theoclymenus, to find out Menelaus' fate. Her fears are allayed when a stranger arrives in Egypt and turns out to be Menelaus himself, and the long-separated couple recognize each other. At first, Menelaus does not believe that she is the real Helen, since he has hidden the Helen he won in Troy in a cave. However, the woman he was shipwrecked with was in reality, only a mere phantom of the real Helen. Before the Trojan war even began, a judgement took place, one that Paris was involved in. He gave the Goddess Aphrodite the award of the fairest since she bribed him with Helen as a bride. To take their revenge on Paris, the remaining goddesses, Athena and Hera, replaced the real Helen with a phantom. However, Menelaus did not know better. But luckily one of his sailors steps in to inform him that the false Helen has disappeared into thin air.
Heracle (Herakles/ Ἡρακλῆς μαινόμενος)
While Herakles is in the underworld obtaining Cerberus for one of his labours, his father Amphitryon, wife Megara, and children are sentenced to death in Thebes by Lycus. Herakles arrives in time to save them, though the goddesses Iris and Madness (personified) cause him to kill his wife and children in a frenzy.
Hippolytos
The play is set in Troezen, a coastal town in the northeastern Peloponnese. Theseus, the king of Athens, is serving a year's voluntary exile after having murdered a local king and his sons. His illegitimate son Hippolytus, whose mother is the Amazon Hippolyta, has been trained here since childhood by the king of Troezen, Pittheus.
Iōn/Iων
Creusa, daughter of Erechtheus, was a noble native of Athens. The god Apollo seduced her in a cave; there she gave birth to his son and intended to kill him by exposure. She keeps all this a secret. Many years later she was near the end of child bearing age, and had so far been unable to have a child with her husband Xuthus, a Thessalian and son of Aeolus. So they traveled to Delphi to seek a sign from the oracles.
Ifigenia la Aulis (Iphigeneia he in Aulidi/Ιφιγένεια εν Αυλίδι)
The play revolves around Agamemnon, the leader of the Greek coalition before and during the Trojan War, and his decision to sacrifice his daughter, Iphigenia, to appease the goddess Artemis and allow his troops to set sail to preserve their honour in battle against Troy. The conflict between Agamemnon and Achilles over the fate of the young woman presages a similar conflict between the two at the beginning of the Iliad. In his depiction of the experiences of the main characters, Euripides frequently uses tragic irony for dramatic effect.
Ifigenia în Taurida (Iphigeneia he in Taurois/Ιφιγένεια εν Ταύροις)
The play begins with Iphigenia reflecting on her brother's death. She recounts her "sacrifice" at the hands of Agamemnon, and how she was saved by Artemis and made priestess in this temple. She has had a dream in which the structure of her family's house crashed down in ruins, leaving only a single column. She interprets this dream to mean that Orestes is dead. Orestes and Pylades enter, having just arrived in this land. Orestes was sent by Apollo to retrieve the image of Artemis from the temple, and Pylades has accompanied him. Orestes explains that he has avenged Agamemnon's death by killing Clytaemnestra and Aegisthus. The two decide to hide and make a plan to retrieve the idol without being captured. They know that the Taurians sacrifice Hellene blood in their temple of Artemis. Orestes and Pylades exit. Iphigenia enters and discusses her sad life with the chorus, composed of captive Greek maidens, attendants of Iphigenia. She believes that her father's bloodline has ended with the death of Orestes.
Oreste (Orestēs/Ὀρέστης)
In accordance with the advice of the god Apollo, Orestes has killed his mother Clytemnestra to avenge the death of his father Agamemnon at her hands. Despite Apollo’s earlier prophecy, Orestes finds himself tormented by Erinyes or Furies to the blood guilt stemming from his matricide. The only person capable of calming Orestes down from his madness is his sister Electra. To complicate matters further, a leading political faction of Argos wants to put Orestes to death for the murder. Orestes’ only hope to save his life lies in his uncle Menelaus, who has returned with Helen after spending ten years in Troy and several more years amassing wealth in Egypt.
Fenicienele (Phoinissai/Φοίνισσαι)
The title refers to the Greek chorus, which is composed of Phoenician women on their way to Delphi who are trapped in Thebes by the war. Unlike some of Euripides' other plays, the chorus does not play a significant role in the plot, but represents the innocent and neutral people that very often are found in the middle of war situations. Patriotism is a significant theme in the story, as Polynices talks a great deal about his love for the city of Thebes but has brought an army to destroy it; Creon is also forced to make a choice between saving the city and saving the life of his son.
Rhesus (Rhēsos/Ῥῆσος)
Rhesus takes place during the Trojan War, on the night when Odysseus and Diomedes sneak into the Trojan camp.
Supliciile
Aethra, the mother of the Athenian king Theseus, prays before the altar of Demeter and Persephone in Eleusis. She is surrounded by women from Argos whose sons died in battle outside the gates of Thebes. Because of Creon’s decree, their corpses remain unburied. Adrastus, the king of Argos who authorized the expedition, lies weeping on the floor surrounded by the sons of the slain warriors. Aethra has sent a messenger to Theseus asking him to come to Eleusis.
Troienele Text disponibil online
La sfârșitul războiului troian femeile troiene devin prizonierele soldaților greci. Prințesa Cassandra, preoteasă a lui Apollo, într-o transă profetică, avertizează despre noi pierderi și sacrificii viitoare. Andromaca, văduva lui Hector îl protejează pe fiul ei Astyanax, ultima speranță a troienelor, care se grăbesc să-l încoroneze ca rege, dar grecii îl iau ostatec pentru a-l omorî. Copilul-rege e înmormântat, fantoma lui Achiles vine să-și răzbune moartea, iar Poluxena, o tânără vestală, îi cade victimă. Vapoarele sunt pregătite pentru călătoria spre Grecia, femeile iși iau rămas bun unele de la altele. Vor fi duse în exil. Deși au fost deposedate de tot, ceva le-a rămas, ceva ce nu le poate fi luat: forța spiritului.
Ciclopul (Κύκλωψ) Text disponibil online
When Odysseus arrives he meets Silenus and offers to trade wine for food. Being a servant of Dionysus, Silenus cannot resist obtaining the wine despite the fact that the food is not his to trade. The Cyclops soon arrives and Silenus is quick to accuse Odysseus of stealing the food, swearing to many gods and the Satyrs' lives (who are standing right beside him) that he is telling the truth. His son, a younger and more modern Satyr, tries to tell the truth to the Cyclops in an attempt to help Odysseus. After an argument, the Cyclops brings Odysseus and his crew inside his cave and eats some of them. Odysseus manages to sneak out and is stunned by what he has witnessed. He hatches a scheme to get the Cyclops drunk and burn out his eye with a giant poker after he has passed out from inebriation.
Μήδεια / Mēdeia
The play tells the story of the revenge of a woman betrayed by her husband. All of the action of the play is at Corinth, where Jason has brought Medea after the adventures of the Golden Fleece. He has now left her in order to marry Glauce, the daughter of King Creon.

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Biografie Εὐριπίδης Euripide 

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Εὐριπίδης Euripide

Εὐριπίδης Euripide s-a nascut la data de in , Grecia.


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