In Oedipus Rex, the subject of visual impairment and vision alludes to the information and knowledge or the absence of it that the characters endure. Destiny is another solid topic. In endeavoring to get away from his destiny, Oedipus just turns out to be all the more profoundly weaved with it – he is oblivious in regards to and bound by his own destiny. Conversely, the storyteller in Truth Unwanted Feels ready to dismiss the limitations of destiny, since he has rather chosen to pursue his heart.
Oedipus Rex contains numerous occasions of lamentable incongruity, in scenes where the crowd is demonstrated the genuine conditions of the circumstance, and can plainly observe that disaster will result when the characters discover also. For instance, there are a few occurrences where Oedipus ‘fates himself’ by reporting what will happen when the ruler’s killer is found: ‘And on the killer this revile I lay (On him and every one of the accomplices in his blame): Wretch, may he pine in absolute wretchedness!’ Another case of this is the means by which Oedipus keeps running from the prediction he is given, not realizing that he is in certainty running directly to the main spot where the prescience can be satisfied. Trusting Polybus to be his normal dad, he goes out, and after that experiences and killed King Laius, who is obviously his characteristic dad, in spite of the fact that he has no chance of knowing this at the time.
In addition to the fact that Oedipus is bound to his destiny, he is likewise incognizant in regards to it. Oedipus is said to be aware, however, conditions have blinded them to the reality of his introduction to the world. Indeed, even in the wake of hearing that King Laius was killed at a similar intersection where he killed an obscure man and after that Polybus isn’t his characteristic dad, Oedipus still doesn’t perceive reality. When, in the wake of a hearing declaration from the shepherd, he at long last understands, he physically blinds himself with the goal that he doesn’t need to confront. Sean Quinlan’s ballad Truth Unwanted additionally investigates the idea of destiny and how one can feel caught by such an idea. Notwithstanding, in contrast to Oedipus, who is bound by destiny and can’t escape it, the storyteller in Truth Unwanted Has chosen that his destiny is ‘still to be chosen.”
The storyteller is by all accounts settling on a decision between the directs of destiny, and the opportunity of cherishing, of the ‘quest for the heart’, and says that picking adoration is a sort of dismissal of the limits of destiny. The storyteller feels that his heart is ‘picking its own way’ and that while destiny may maybe be composed as of now, how he arrives is up to him. Relating this to Oedipus is fascinating, in light of the fact that Oedipus himself was not able to separate destiny from the activities that carried him to his destiny since they were one and the equivalent. What’s more, it was his destiny to wed his very own mom, and it appears from the play itself, this was a political marriage instead of whatever else. On the off chance that adoration was what might liberate Oedipus of destiny, it appears he didn’t get the chance to discover it.
Oedipus can’t get away from his destiny. As appeared, he has attempted to escape it, yet just winds up ending up more immovably enmeshed in it. In the end, he attempts to get away from his destiny by blinding himself to reality. When eventually he is compelled to understand that the prediction has been satisfied in spite of his endeavors to forestall it, he reacts by making a move that emblematically blinds him to it for all time.