Once in our lives, there is a minute that we may consider ourselves superior to somebody or something different. There may likewise be a moment when creating a choice prompts an incredible blunder in judgment. In the play, Oedipus the King, composed by Sophocles, both of these attributes can be found in the primary character. These qualities are called appalling defects. These imperfections are an abundance of pride, anger, and blindness. All these qualities are the fundamental reasons for the devastation, downfall, and defeat of humankind and the deplorable saint in this play. The heartbreaking saint cannot escape the mishap that is bound to occur.
There are many more heartbreaking imperfections other than these two that likewise add to the falling of the saint. The demolition and destruction can be viewed as destiny. Although the legend picks his very own activities, the subsequent results that result are ones that can't be changed. As observed, nobody can beat his or her very own destiny. “Oedipus the King” is viewed as a tragedy. A tragedy is a play that depicts a contention between people and some predominant, overpowering power. It closes tragically and appallingly, and this result appears to be unavoidable. In a tragedy, the basic character can likewise be viewed as a heartbreaking legend. The heartbreaking saint in this play is Oedipus. He is neither great nor terrible. After the blemishes in his activities and practices, he will tumble from the great graces of everybody encompassing him.
The main occurrence where Oedipus demonstrates a blunder in judgment is the point at which he ignores Teiresias' notice. He is too stubborn even to consider evening tuning into what Teiresias needs to state to him. In doing this, he makes his destruction. He ignores all the data given to him since he trusts he knows his predetermination, he trusts he has made every effort to change his incident. So, then Oedipus identifies an act of 'blindness.' Oedipus declares that Tiresias lacks truth because of his blindness, as we find in his line, 'Since you are blind in your ears and mind and eyes' (390-391). Unexpectedly, Tiresias flips the script on Oedipus by saying that it is truly Oedipus who is really blind, as we find in his lines: 'You, even though you see clearly, do not see the scope of your evil, nor where you live, nor with whom you dwell' (433-435). Thus, the repetitive theme of sight and blindness is connected to both Tiresias and Oedipus to help depict the subject of restricted observation and comprehension.
Individuals might be blinded to the truth, and may not understand what truth is, regardless of whether truth is remaining before them. They will never observe the truth because they are incognizant of it. In Oedipus Rex by Sophocles, it is anything but difficult to perceive how visual deficiency influences the change of the story. It is said that visually impaired individuals see 'in an alternate way' since they sense the world in an absolutely different way, for example, Teiresias in the play. Oedipus Rex is a tragedy in the substance that Sophocles, the writer, chose to incorporate, first, killing his dad, ruler Laius, at that point wedding his mom, Jocasta, and completion by blinding himself. Oedipus has been blinded to reality for his entire life. In the long run, when he looks for the reality he deliberately loses his physical vision.