Course Hero. "Poetics Study Guide." Course Hero. 18 Jan. 2018. Web. 21 July 2018. <https://www.coursehero.com/lit/Poetics/>.
Course Hero. (2018, January 18). Poetics Study Guide. In Course Hero. Retrieved July 21, 2018, from https://www.coursehero.com/lit/Poetics/
(Course Hero, 2018)
Course Hero. "Poetics Study Guide." January 18, 2018. Accessed July 21, 2018. https://www.coursehero.com/lit/Poetics/.
Course Hero, "Poetics Study Guide," January 18, 2018, accessed July 21, 2018, https://www.coursehero.com/lit/Poetics/.
|Chapters 1–5||Aristotle introduces the question "What are the elements of a good poem?" He proposes to inquire into at least two of ... Read More|
|Chapters 6–8||Aristotle sets aside the subjects of comedy and epic poetry and introduces tragedy as the topic of the following chapt... Read More|
|Chapters 9–12||The chapter opens with the argument that the poet's job is to write about what may happen, as opposed to what has happ... Read More|
|Chapters 13–16||In this chapter Aristotle lays out the aims of a tragic poet and what the poet should avoid. A tragedy should follow t... Read More|
|Chapters 17–19||Aristotle discusses the importance of working out the technical details of the acting and setting of any play very car... Read More|
|Chapters 20–22||This chapter is likely an aside and focuses primarily on the basic elements of language. Aristotle begins with the con... Read More|
|Chapters 23–24||The topic shifts away from the tragic to epic poetry in this chapter. According to Aristotle, epic poetry should follo... Read More|
|Chapters 25–26||Aristotle presents the issue of critical objection in poetry. As discussed earlier in the text, Aristotle returns to t... Read More|