Antigone

What are the conflicting forces in this play and who is right or wrong?
I found three main conflicts, all of which involves Creon, the kind of Thebes.Thefirst one is Creon vs. Antigone.They argued about her disobeying Creon's orders and how to punish her.I think she was the right one.I came to this conclusion, because I feel that if I was in her position I would hope I would do the same thing she did for her descended brother who did not get a burial or anything at all.The second conflict is Creon vs. his son.They argued about how Creon was punishing Antigone.At one point his son said that Creon would never see or speak to him again.I think the son made some great points, but he did over react.The last conflict I would say includes Creon vs. the people he rules over.His people were disagreeing with him and instead siding with Antigone.
Why is it necessary that Creon not change his order?
It is a terrible thing for any leader to back down and change his mind on a previous decision he or she has made.If they do this it shows that they are a weak leader.A person could also think that just because the leader says he will punish me like so, maybe he will change his mind, or maybe I can convict him to change his mind just like he did in a previous circumstance.
Why is it necessary that Antigone maintain her resolve?
Antigone is like a heroine to the town of Thebes.The people like seeing what she had done for her brother and they like the fact that she is standing her ground even more.She is now in the center of the public's eye.I also think that the more confidence others see in someone like Antigone then the more likely people are to agree with her and be persuaded on her side.
At the end, Creonfirst assumes all blame on himself and then blames fate.Is this a reversal?
I think Creon holds a lot of personal guilt inside himself for what happens at the end to Eurydice and Ha…