According to Aristotle, “The tragic hero is a character of noble stature and has greatness, he/she is not perfect, the hero's downfall and Creon calls Antigone as a princess even though she is no longer a princess.
She has earned a lot of reputation and respect to lose, only because of her high status.
The gods announced that the murderer of King Laius must be expelled from Thebes, otherwise a pestilence would attack the city.
Jocasta, who married Oedipus, also not knowing the truth, committed suicide when the truth was revealed.
Antigone’s negative side is shown when she broke the king’s decree and went to bury Polyneices.
Her positive side is seen when she claims Polyneices’s right to be buried in a religious way so that his soul can rest in serenity in the eternal life.
Antigone buries the body of her brother in secret, against the will of Creon.
In different versions, Antigone either sprinkles the body of Polyneices in the earth, or drags it to the same fire where the body of Eteocles was burned, and throws it into the fire, making ceremonial libations.
Some believe that it is Creon because he also has the characteristics of a tragic hero.
Others believe that it is Antigone because the play bears her name.