Creon calls for Antigone to be brought out and murdered in front of her groom, but Haemon exclaims that his father will see him no longer and rushes off.Once his son is gone, Creon concedes that he will not kill Ismene, but he promises a living death for Antigone: he will enclose her, alive, in a tomb.The same manipulation machine that got people to vote for Barack Obama, and donate all that money after Rainstorm Katrina. I'm going to tell Drew that I'm having a little welcome-to-the-building party for him, but there is no party and then when he shows up I'll laugh and say, 'Oh it's the wrong night.' And then he'll laugh and say, 'One glass couldn't hurt,' and then I will put my mouth on his mouth. Uh, your credit card called, they want to make sure you're the one buying cream soda in bulk.
Supreme Court has long said that the First Amendment doesn’t protect certain kinds of harmful speech.
Creon, enraged, reels off insults at his son, calling him disrespectful and the slave of a woman.
Haemon responds forcefully, and even darkly hints that Creon’s murder of Antigone may cause the death of another person.
(For more details, see our articles about child pornography and partial First Amendment protection for porn that’s not obscene.) The First Amendment doesn’t protect speech and other forms of expression that are obscene. 15 (1973).) States and cities can and do make it a crime to show or distribute obscene material. As legal observers have pointed out, it’s basically impossible to target (or avoid) particular geographical areas when sending material over the Internet.
Under the Supreme Court’s guidelines, material is obscene if: (Miller v. Sill, adults have the right under the First Amendment to have or look at obscenity in the privacy of their homes (Stanley v. But if prosecutors in a conservative area charge online pornographers with an obscenity crime, the jury may apply that community’s strict attitudes toward sexually explicit material—and those attitudes will govern what viewers in more tolerant regions can see. So until the Supreme Court directly weighs in on this question, the standard for obscenity transmitted over the Internet may depend on where criminal charges are brought.