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The dramatic irony, in the Exodos, is that Oedipus discovers that he is the killer of his father, King Laius and pleads to be driven "out of this country as quickly may be, to a place where no human voice can ever greet [him]." (Exodos 207-208) According to Literature, the Exodos is the final scene of the play, also containing in this case, the resolution. As said by Aristotle the tragic fall should arouse solemn emotions such as pity and fear, but if performed well does not leave the audience in a state of depression. Sophocles demonstrates this during the rising action when Oedipus has a hateful agitated perception of the perpetrator, while the audience feels pity toward Oedipus since he himself is the executioner that he seeks.