The moon, according to Aristotle, is a celestial body that is not subject to generation and destruction. He believed that the moon was a perfect sphere, and that it was made up of fire and air. He also believed that the moon had several unique qualities. For example, Aristotle believed that the moon was the only heavenly body that did not have an orbit around the earth.
Aristotle believed that the cause of the tragic hero or heroine’s suffering was due to their own personal flaw. This flaw could be either an error in judgment or weakness of character. He also believed that tragedy should depict events that are important and serious, but there was no reason why they should not be exciting as well. For example, Oedipus’ flaw was that he didn’t know who his father was. When he found out who his father was, he killed him and married his mother. This led to his downfall because he ended up blinding himself and going into exile from Thebes.
In order to understand Aristotle’s ideas regarding tragedy one must first understand what Aristotle meant by a “tragic hero.” A tragic hero is someone who possesses great power but is unable to control it; as a result they suffer greatly before dying at the end of their story or play. These characters usually fall into one of two categories: either they are too good for their own good (like Oedipus) or they are too strong for their own good (like Medea).