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Consider the Aristotelian tragedy. It has to go the way of Eddie Bauer. In Things Fall Apart, Chinua Achebe invented a tragic African hero in Okonkwo, in Accordance with the Traditional stipulations of the figure. Therefore, the publication - on the greatest practicable extent--essentially existed as a catastrophe on all levels to accommodate Okonkwo. To exemplify this, I'll dissect and examine the many factors that make Things Fall Apart from exemplary model of Greek tragedy by Aristotle's own towering ideals. First of all, the tragic hero must be of noble stature, occupying a high position within the community, innately embodying merit and majesty. Okonkwo distinguished himself as a superb wrestler, beating Amalinze that the Cat--that had not been defeated in seven years--and winning thus a standing as a "manly" figure. In his family compound, Okonkwo lives in a hut of his own, and all his three wives lives in a hut of her with her children. The booming compound also includes an enclosure with stacks of yams, sheds for goats and hens, and a "medicine house", in which Okonkwo keeps the symbols of his personal god along with ancestral spirits and at which he provides prayers for his or her Loved Ones. Although the hero may be fantastic, he may not be ideal. We have to have the ability to identify him visiting him perhaps in others or ourselves. Having a notoriously short temper and an infamously wasteful dad rendered Okonkwo imperfect, one wh...