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These lines, spoken by Lysistrata and her friend Calonice at the beginning of the play, [3] set the scene for the action that follows. Women, as represented by Calonice, are sly hedonists in need of firm guidance and direction. Lysistrata, however, is an extraordinary woman with a large sense of individual and social responsibility. She has convened a meeting of women from various city states in Greece there is no mention of how she managed this feat and, very soon after confiding in her friend about her concerns for the female sex, the women begin arriving.

With support from the Spartan Lampito, Lysistrata persuades the other women to withhold sexual privileges from their menfolk as a means of forcing them to end the interminable Peloponnesian War. The women are very reluctant, but the deal is sealed with a solemn oath around a wine bowl, Lysistrata choosing the words and Calonice repeating them on behalf of the other women.

It is a long and detailed oath, in which the women abjure all their sexual pleasures, including the Lioness on the Cheese Grater a sexual position. Soon after the oath is finished, a cry of triumph is heard from the nearby Acropolis —the old women of Athens have seized control of it at Lysistrata's instigation, since it holds the state treasury, without which the men cannot long continue to fund their war. Lampito goes off to spread the word of revolt, and the other women retreat behind the barred gates of the Acropolis to await the men's response.

A Chorus of Old Men arrives, intent on burning down the gate of the Acropolis if the women don't open up. Encumbered with heavy timbers, inconvenienced with smoke and burdened with old age, they are still making preparations to assault the gate when a Chorus of Old Women arrives, bearing pitchers of water.

The Old Women complain about the difficulty they had getting the water, but they are ready for a fight in defense of their younger comrades. Threats are exchanged, water beats fire, and the Old Men are discomfited with a soaking. The magistrate then arrives with some Scythian archers the Athenian version of police constables. He reflects on the hysterical nature of women, their devotion to wine, promiscuous sex, and exotic cults such as to Sabazius and Adonis , but above all he blames men for poor supervision of their womenfolk.

He has come for silver from the state treasury to buy oars for the fleet and he instructs his Scythians to begin levering open the gate. She explains to him the frustrations women feel at a time of war when the men make stupid decisions that affect everyone, and their wives' opinions are not listened to. She drapes her headdress over him, gives him a basket of wool and tells him that war will be a woman's business from now on. She then explains the pity she feels for young, childless women, ageing at home while the men are away on endless campaigns.

When the magistrate points out that men also age, she reminds him that men can marry at any age whereas a woman has only a short time before she is considered too old. She then dresses the magistrate like a corpse for laying out, with a wreath and a fillet, and advises him that he's dead.

Outraged at these indignities, he storms off to report the incident to his colleagues, while Lysistrata returns to the Acropolis. The debate or agon is continued between the Chorus of Old Men and the Chorus of Old Women until Lysistrata returns to the stage with some news—her comrades are desperate for sex and they are beginning to desert on the silliest pretexts for example, one woman says she has to go home to air her fabrics by spreading them on the bed.

After rallying her comrades and restoring their discipline, Lysistrata again returns to the Acropolis to continue waiting for the men's surrender. A man suddenly appears, desperate for sex. It is Kinesias, the husband of Myrrhine. Lysistrata instructs her to torture him and Myrrhine then informs Kinesias that she can't have sex with him until he stops the war.

He promptly agrees to these terms and the young couple prepares for sex on the spot. Myrrhine fetches a bed, then a mattress, then a pillow, then a blanket, then a flask of oil, exasperating her husband with delays until finally disappointing him completely by locking herself in the Acropolis again.

The Chorus of Old Men commiserates with the young man in a plaintive song. A Spartan herald then appears with a large burden an erection scarcely hidden inside his tunic and he requests to see the ruling council to arrange peace talks. The magistrate, now also sporting a prodigious burden, laughs at the herald's embarrassing situation but agrees that peace talks should begin.

They go off to fetch the delegates; and, while they are gone, the Old Women make overtures to the Old Men. The Old Men are content to be comforted and fussed over by the Old Women; and thereupon the two Choruses merge, singing and dancing in unison. Peace talks commence and Lysistrata introduces the Spartan and Athenian delegates to a gorgeous young woman called Reconciliation.

The delegates cannot take their eyes off the young woman; and meanwhile, Lysistrata scolds both sides for past errors of judgment. The delegates briefly squabble over the peace terms; but, with Reconciliation before them and the burden of sexual deprivation still heavy upon them, they quickly overcome their differences and retire to the Acropolis for celebrations.

Another choral song follows; and, after a bit of humorous dialogue between tipsy dinner guests, the celebrants all return to the stage for a final round of songs, the men and women dancing together. All sing a merry song in praise of Athene, goddess of wisdom and chastity, whose citadel provided a refuge for the women during the events of the comedy, and whose implied blessing has brought about a happy ending to the play. Historical background[ edit ] Some events that are significant for our understanding of the play: The Knights won first prize at the Lenaia.

Its protagonist, a sausage-seller named Agoracritus, emerges at the end of the play as the improbable saviour of Athens Lysistrata is its saviour thirteen years later. Its protagonist, Trygaeus, emerges as the improbable champion of universal peace Lysistrata's role 10 years later.

The Athenians and their allies suffered a catastrophic defeat in the Sicilian Expedition , a turning-point in the long-running Peloponnesian War. Both Thesmophoriazusae and Lysistrata were produced; an oligarchic revolution one of the consequences of the Sicilian disaster proved briefly successful. Old Comedy was a highly topical genre and the playwright expected his audience to be familiar with local identities and issues.

The following list of identities mentioned in the play gives some indication of the difficulty faced by any producer trying to stage Lysistrata for modern audiences. Devotees of the Asiatic goddess Cybele—Lysistrata says that Athenian men resemble them when they do their shopping in full armour, a habit she and the other women deplore. Vandals who mutilated the herms in Athens at the onset of the Sicilian Expedition , they are mentioned in the play as a reason why the peace delegates should not remove their cloaks, in case they too are vandalized.

An Athenian tyrant, he receives two mentions in the play, as a sample of the kind of tyranny that the Old Men can "smell" in the revolt by the women [8] and secondly in connection with a good service that the Spartans once rendered Athens they removed him from power by force [9] Aristogeiton: A famous tyrannicide, he is mentioned briefly here with approval by the Old Men.

An Athenian commander, mentioned here by Lysistrata in connection with the Spartan king Pericleides who had once requested and obtained Athenian help in putting down a revolt by helots. An Athenian general in the s, he is mentioned by the Old Men as a good example of a hairy guy, together with Phormio , the Athenian admiral who swept the Spartans from the sea between and BC.

An Athenian aristocrat and oligarch, he is mentioned here by Lysistrata as typical of a corrupt politician exploiting the war for personal gain. An Athenian who proposed and carried the motion in support of the Sicilian Expedition , he is mentioned briefly by the magistrate. A notoriously effete homosexual and the butt of many jokes in Old Comedy, he receives two mentions here, firstly as a suspected mediator between the Spartans and the Athenian women [17] and secondly as someone that sex-starved Athenian men are beginning to consider a viable proposition.

A nouveau riche politician, he is mentioned here [19] as the husband of a woman who is expected to attend the meeting called by Lysistrata. A minor politician who afterwards figured significantly in the trial of Socrates, [23] he is mentioned here merely as the husband of a woman that the Old Men have a particular dislike for [24] he is mentioned also in The Wasps.

A Spartan king, who is mentioned by the Old Men in connection with the heroism of ordinary Athenians in resisting Spartan interference in their politics. The famous Spartan king who led a Greek force against the Persians at Thermopylae , he is mentioned by the Spartan envoys in association with the Athenian victory against the Persian fleet at the Battle of Artemisium. A female ruler of Ionia, famous for her participation in the naval Battle of Salamis , she is mentioned by the Old Men with awe [28] as a kind of Amazon.

The epic poet is quoted in a circuitous manner when Lysistrata quotes her husband [29] who quotes from a speech by Hector in the Iliad as he farewells his wife before going to battle: The tragic poet is mentioned briefly [31] as the source of a ferocious oath that Lysistrata proposes to her comrades, in which a shield is to be filled with blood; the oath is found in Seven Against Thebes.

The dramatic poet receives two brief mentions here, in each case by the Old Men with approval as a misogynist. A contemporary comic poet, he is quoted by Lysistrata as the author of the saying: A sculptor who is known to have made a caricature of the satirist Hipponax [35] he is mentioned here briefly by the Old Men in reference to their own desire to assault rebellious women.

An artist, he is mentioned briefly by the Old Men in reference to Amazons [37] because he depicted a battle between Theseus and Amazons on the Painted Stoa. The legendary misanthrope, he is mentioned here with approval by the Old Women in response to the Old Men's favourable mention of Melanion: A legendary misogynist [38] Orsilochus and Pellene: An Athenian pimp and a prostitute, [39] mentioned briefly to illustrate sexual desire.

It was mentioned earlier in the Birds. The original play was neither feminist nor unreservedly pacifist. Even when they seemed to demonstrate empathy with the female condition, dramatic poets in classical Athens still reinforced sexual stereotyping of women as irrational creatures in need of protection from themselves and from others. Old Comedy[ edit ] Lysistrata belongs to the middle period of Aristophanes' career when he was beginning to diverge significantly from the conventions of Old Comedy.

Such variations from convention include: The Chorus begins this play being divided Old Men versus Old Women , and its unification later exemplifies the major theme of the play: There is nothing quite like this use of a Chorus in the other plays. A doubling of the role of the Chorus occurs in two other middle-period plays, The Frogs and Thesmophoriazusae , but in each of those plays the two Choruses appear consecutively and not simultaneously. The nearest equivalent to Lysistrata's divided Chorus is found in the earliest of the surviving plays, The Acharnians , where the Chorus very briefly divides into factions for and against the protagonist.

The parabasis is an important, conventional element in Old Comedy. There is no parabasis proper in Lysistrata. Most plays have a second parabasis near the end and there is something like a parabasis in that position in this play but it only comprises two songs strophe and antistrophe and these are separated by an episodic scene of dialogue. In keeping however with the victim-centered approach of Old Comedy, the Chorus then teases the entire audience with false generosity, offering gifts that are not in its power to give.

The Roman orator Quintilian considered Old Comedy a good genre for study by students of rhetoric [46] and the plays of Aristophanes in fact contain formal disputes or agons that are constructed for rhetorical effect.

Lysistrata's debate with the proboulos magistrate is an unusual agon [47] in that one character Lysistrata does almost all the talking while the antagonist the magistrate merely asks questions or expresses indignation.

The informality of the agon draws attention to the absurdity of a classical woman engaging in public debate.

In the first half of the agon, Lysistrata quotes from Homer's Iliad "war will be men's business" , then quotes 'the man in the street' "Isn't there a man in the country?

During the pnigos of the second section, the magistrate is dressed like a corpse, highlighting the argument that war is a living death for women. The agon in Lysistrata is thus a fine example of rhetoric even though it is unusually one-sided. Influence and legacy[ edit ] Adapted as an operetta by Paul Lincke. A new mass market edition by Heritage Press was printed in Adapted as a ballet by Richard Mohaupt , followed by a ballet suite [49] and a new ballet version titled Der Weiberstreik von Athen It had particular resonance after a war in which many African Americans had served their nation in the armed forces, but had to deal with a segregated army and few opportunities for officers' commissions.

In addition, veterans returned to legal segregation and near disfranchisement in the South, as well as more subtle but definite de facto segregation in many northern cities. The play served as the basis for the musical The Happiest Girl in the World. The play was revived in the National Theatre 's —93 season, transferring successfully from the South Bank to Wyndham's Theatre. Feminist director Mai Zetterling made a radical film Flickorna released in English as The Girls , [50] starring three reigning Swedish film actresses: Ludo Mich adapted the play for a film in which all the actors and actresses were naked throughout.

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These lines, spoken by Lysistrata and her friend Calonice at the beginning of the play, [3] set the scene for the action that follows. Women, as represented by Calonice, are sly hedonists in need of firm guidance and direction.

Lysistrata, however, is an extraordinary woman with a large sense of individual and social responsibility. She has convened a meeting of women from various city states in Greece there is no mention of how she managed this feat and, very soon after confiding in her friend about her concerns for the female sex, the women begin arriving. With support from the Spartan Lampito, Lysistrata persuades the other women to withhold sexual privileges from their menfolk as a means of forcing them to end the interminable Peloponnesian War.

The women are very reluctant, but the deal is sealed with a solemn oath around a wine bowl, Lysistrata choosing the words and Calonice repeating them on behalf of the other women. It is a long and detailed oath, in which the women abjure all their sexual pleasures, including the Lioness on the Cheese Grater a sexual position. Soon after the oath is finished, a cry of triumph is heard from the nearby Acropolis —the old women of Athens have seized control of it at Lysistrata's instigation, since it holds the state treasury, without which the men cannot long continue to fund their war.

Lampito goes off to spread the word of revolt, and the other women retreat behind the barred gates of the Acropolis to await the men's response. A Chorus of Old Men arrives, intent on burning down the gate of the Acropolis if the women don't open up.

Encumbered with heavy timbers, inconvenienced with smoke and burdened with old age, they are still making preparations to assault the gate when a Chorus of Old Women arrives, bearing pitchers of water. The Old Women complain about the difficulty they had getting the water, but they are ready for a fight in defense of their younger comrades. Threats are exchanged, water beats fire, and the Old Men are discomfited with a soaking. The magistrate then arrives with some Scythian archers the Athenian version of police constables.

He reflects on the hysterical nature of women, their devotion to wine, promiscuous sex, and exotic cults such as to Sabazius and Adonis , but above all he blames men for poor supervision of their womenfolk.

He has come for silver from the state treasury to buy oars for the fleet and he instructs his Scythians to begin levering open the gate. She explains to him the frustrations women feel at a time of war when the men make stupid decisions that affect everyone, and their wives' opinions are not listened to.

She drapes her headdress over him, gives him a basket of wool and tells him that war will be a woman's business from now on. She then explains the pity she feels for young, childless women, ageing at home while the men are away on endless campaigns.

When the magistrate points out that men also age, she reminds him that men can marry at any age whereas a woman has only a short time before she is considered too old. She then dresses the magistrate like a corpse for laying out, with a wreath and a fillet, and advises him that he's dead.

Outraged at these indignities, he storms off to report the incident to his colleagues, while Lysistrata returns to the Acropolis. The debate or agon is continued between the Chorus of Old Men and the Chorus of Old Women until Lysistrata returns to the stage with some news—her comrades are desperate for sex and they are beginning to desert on the silliest pretexts for example, one woman says she has to go home to air her fabrics by spreading them on the bed.

After rallying her comrades and restoring their discipline, Lysistrata again returns to the Acropolis to continue waiting for the men's surrender. A man suddenly appears, desperate for sex. It is Kinesias, the husband of Myrrhine. Lysistrata instructs her to torture him and Myrrhine then informs Kinesias that she can't have sex with him until he stops the war. He promptly agrees to these terms and the young couple prepares for sex on the spot. Myrrhine fetches a bed, then a mattress, then a pillow, then a blanket, then a flask of oil, exasperating her husband with delays until finally disappointing him completely by locking herself in the Acropolis again.

The Chorus of Old Men commiserates with the young man in a plaintive song. A Spartan herald then appears with a large burden an erection scarcely hidden inside his tunic and he requests to see the ruling council to arrange peace talks. The magistrate, now also sporting a prodigious burden, laughs at the herald's embarrassing situation but agrees that peace talks should begin.

They go off to fetch the delegates; and, while they are gone, the Old Women make overtures to the Old Men. The Old Men are content to be comforted and fussed over by the Old Women; and thereupon the two Choruses merge, singing and dancing in unison. Peace talks commence and Lysistrata introduces the Spartan and Athenian delegates to a gorgeous young woman called Reconciliation. The delegates cannot take their eyes off the young woman; and meanwhile, Lysistrata scolds both sides for past errors of judgment.

The delegates briefly squabble over the peace terms; but, with Reconciliation before them and the burden of sexual deprivation still heavy upon them, they quickly overcome their differences and retire to the Acropolis for celebrations. Another choral song follows; and, after a bit of humorous dialogue between tipsy dinner guests, the celebrants all return to the stage for a final round of songs, the men and women dancing together.

All sing a merry song in praise of Athene, goddess of wisdom and chastity, whose citadel provided a refuge for the women during the events of the comedy, and whose implied blessing has brought about a happy ending to the play. Historical background[ edit ] Some events that are significant for our understanding of the play: The Knights won first prize at the Lenaia. Its protagonist, a sausage-seller named Agoracritus, emerges at the end of the play as the improbable saviour of Athens Lysistrata is its saviour thirteen years later.

Its protagonist, Trygaeus, emerges as the improbable champion of universal peace Lysistrata's role 10 years later. The Athenians and their allies suffered a catastrophic defeat in the Sicilian Expedition , a turning-point in the long-running Peloponnesian War. Both Thesmophoriazusae and Lysistrata were produced; an oligarchic revolution one of the consequences of the Sicilian disaster proved briefly successful.

Old Comedy was a highly topical genre and the playwright expected his audience to be familiar with local identities and issues. The following list of identities mentioned in the play gives some indication of the difficulty faced by any producer trying to stage Lysistrata for modern audiences. Devotees of the Asiatic goddess Cybele—Lysistrata says that Athenian men resemble them when they do their shopping in full armour, a habit she and the other women deplore.

Vandals who mutilated the herms in Athens at the onset of the Sicilian Expedition , they are mentioned in the play as a reason why the peace delegates should not remove their cloaks, in case they too are vandalized.

An Athenian tyrant, he receives two mentions in the play, as a sample of the kind of tyranny that the Old Men can "smell" in the revolt by the women [8] and secondly in connection with a good service that the Spartans once rendered Athens they removed him from power by force [9] Aristogeiton: A famous tyrannicide, he is mentioned briefly here with approval by the Old Men.

An Athenian commander, mentioned here by Lysistrata in connection with the Spartan king Pericleides who had once requested and obtained Athenian help in putting down a revolt by helots. An Athenian general in the s, he is mentioned by the Old Men as a good example of a hairy guy, together with Phormio , the Athenian admiral who swept the Spartans from the sea between and BC.

An Athenian aristocrat and oligarch, he is mentioned here by Lysistrata as typical of a corrupt politician exploiting the war for personal gain. An Athenian who proposed and carried the motion in support of the Sicilian Expedition , he is mentioned briefly by the magistrate. A notoriously effete homosexual and the butt of many jokes in Old Comedy, he receives two mentions here, firstly as a suspected mediator between the Spartans and the Athenian women [17] and secondly as someone that sex-starved Athenian men are beginning to consider a viable proposition.

A nouveau riche politician, he is mentioned here [19] as the husband of a woman who is expected to attend the meeting called by Lysistrata. A minor politician who afterwards figured significantly in the trial of Socrates, [23] he is mentioned here merely as the husband of a woman that the Old Men have a particular dislike for [24] he is mentioned also in The Wasps.

A Spartan king, who is mentioned by the Old Men in connection with the heroism of ordinary Athenians in resisting Spartan interference in their politics.

The famous Spartan king who led a Greek force against the Persians at Thermopylae , he is mentioned by the Spartan envoys in association with the Athenian victory against the Persian fleet at the Battle of Artemisium. A female ruler of Ionia, famous for her participation in the naval Battle of Salamis , she is mentioned by the Old Men with awe [28] as a kind of Amazon.

The epic poet is quoted in a circuitous manner when Lysistrata quotes her husband [29] who quotes from a speech by Hector in the Iliad as he farewells his wife before going to battle: The tragic poet is mentioned briefly [31] as the source of a ferocious oath that Lysistrata proposes to her comrades, in which a shield is to be filled with blood; the oath is found in Seven Against Thebes.

The dramatic poet receives two brief mentions here, in each case by the Old Men with approval as a misogynist. A contemporary comic poet, he is quoted by Lysistrata as the author of the saying: A sculptor who is known to have made a caricature of the satirist Hipponax [35] he is mentioned here briefly by the Old Men in reference to their own desire to assault rebellious women. An artist, he is mentioned briefly by the Old Men in reference to Amazons [37] because he depicted a battle between Theseus and Amazons on the Painted Stoa.

The legendary misanthrope, he is mentioned here with approval by the Old Women in response to the Old Men's favourable mention of Melanion: A legendary misogynist [38] Orsilochus and Pellene: An Athenian pimp and a prostitute, [39] mentioned briefly to illustrate sexual desire. It was mentioned earlier in the Birds. The original play was neither feminist nor unreservedly pacifist. Even when they seemed to demonstrate empathy with the female condition, dramatic poets in classical Athens still reinforced sexual stereotyping of women as irrational creatures in need of protection from themselves and from others.

Old Comedy[ edit ] Lysistrata belongs to the middle period of Aristophanes' career when he was beginning to diverge significantly from the conventions of Old Comedy. Such variations from convention include: The Chorus begins this play being divided Old Men versus Old Women , and its unification later exemplifies the major theme of the play: There is nothing quite like this use of a Chorus in the other plays.

A doubling of the role of the Chorus occurs in two other middle-period plays, The Frogs and Thesmophoriazusae , but in each of those plays the two Choruses appear consecutively and not simultaneously. The nearest equivalent to Lysistrata's divided Chorus is found in the earliest of the surviving plays, The Acharnians , where the Chorus very briefly divides into factions for and against the protagonist. The parabasis is an important, conventional element in Old Comedy. There is no parabasis proper in Lysistrata.

Most plays have a second parabasis near the end and there is something like a parabasis in that position in this play but it only comprises two songs strophe and antistrophe and these are separated by an episodic scene of dialogue.

In keeping however with the victim-centered approach of Old Comedy, the Chorus then teases the entire audience with false generosity, offering gifts that are not in its power to give. The Roman orator Quintilian considered Old Comedy a good genre for study by students of rhetoric [46] and the plays of Aristophanes in fact contain formal disputes or agons that are constructed for rhetorical effect.

Lysistrata's debate with the proboulos magistrate is an unusual agon [47] in that one character Lysistrata does almost all the talking while the antagonist the magistrate merely asks questions or expresses indignation.

The informality of the agon draws attention to the absurdity of a classical woman engaging in public debate. In the first half of the agon, Lysistrata quotes from Homer's Iliad "war will be men's business" , then quotes 'the man in the street' "Isn't there a man in the country? During the pnigos of the second section, the magistrate is dressed like a corpse, highlighting the argument that war is a living death for women.

The agon in Lysistrata is thus a fine example of rhetoric even though it is unusually one-sided. Influence and legacy[ edit ] Adapted as an operetta by Paul Lincke. A new mass market edition by Heritage Press was printed in Adapted as a ballet by Richard Mohaupt , followed by a ballet suite [49] and a new ballet version titled Der Weiberstreik von Athen It had particular resonance after a war in which many African Americans had served their nation in the armed forces, but had to deal with a segregated army and few opportunities for officers' commissions.

In addition, veterans returned to legal segregation and near disfranchisement in the South, as well as more subtle but definite de facto segregation in many northern cities. The play served as the basis for the musical The Happiest Girl in the World. The play was revived in the National Theatre 's —93 season, transferring successfully from the South Bank to Wyndham's Theatre.

Feminist director Mai Zetterling made a radical film Flickorna released in English as The Girls , [50] starring three reigning Swedish film actresses: Ludo Mich adapted the play for a film in which all the actors and actresses were naked throughout.

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  1. With support from the Spartan Lampito, Lysistrata persuades the other women to withhold sexual privileges from their menfolk as a means of forcing them to end the interminable Peloponnesian War. A person show called Lysistrata was performed in Brooklyn, New York. Women, as represented by Calonice, are sly hedonists in need of firm guidance and direction.

  2. He reflects on the hysterical nature of women, their devotion to wine, promiscuous sex, and exotic cults such as to Sabazius and Adonis , but above all he blames men for poor supervision of their womenfolk. Valerie Schrag adapted and illustrated the play for volume one of the graphic-novel anthology The Graphic Canon , edited by Russ Kick and published by Seven Stories Press.

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