When Okonkwo learns that Ikemefuna must die, the reader fears that he will die, and how he will end up dying. When the priestess says that Agbala wishes to speak to Enzima, we wonder (also due to Ekwefi’s fear) C. Concluding Remarks Things Fall Apart: A Tragedy Things Fall Apart, by Chinua Achebe, is book about a man named Okonkwo, who is part of the Ibo culture of the mid-first millennium of AD.
As a dignified character he “brought honor to the clan” by throwing ‘Amalinze the Cat” (3).
Between page 100-109, Ekwefi and Okonkwo go on an adventure to protect Enzima from almost certain death. Focusing on Background–Aristotle’s View of Tragedy and the Tragic Hero.
Luckily, Chielo quenches all fears when she brings Enzima back, alive and well (111).
Okonkwo “knew how to kill a man’s spirit”, which was, perhaps, foreshadowing of how he killed Ikemefuna (61).
This was another deeply pitying event, on behalf of not only Ikemefuna, because he dies, of course, but also on behalf of Okonkwo, whose pride causes him to kill his own son arousing pity for the man.
In Things Fall Apart, a novel by Chinua Achebe, Okonkwo is described as a negative person; however, he does posses other admirable characteristics that make him a village hero.
Throughout the book he has proved to be a strong leader.
Outline for essay over Things Fall Apart Thesis: Achebe defines Things Falls Apart as a tragedy through Okonkwo, who is a tragic hero, and by the pity and fear aroused in the reader. It goes on to say that he was not among the “titled” men (90), further proving his high rank, in that he was the second egwugwu.
Achebe tells the reader that some of the women of the tribe noticed that the second egwugwu had the “springy” walk of Okonkwo (89), revealing his high rank in society.