In the play and story of Greek drama, the Furiesregularly epitomize the idea of retaliation. All through Agamemnon, thedeveloping feeling of stress and fear in Chorus regularly originates throughconviction, which the play’s activity might conjure the fierceness of Furies, forexample, when Cassandra predicts that a bordello will fall on Atreus’s abode.The story of the play includes Aegisthus and Clytemnestra portray the killingby way of a fruitful submission to Furies with a specific end goal to justifythe offences of Agamemnon which was against them that they have met the equaljustice. However, how the play is conducted throughout concludes many examplesof requitals which supports the claim that the conviction of Clytemnestracannot in any way, shape or form be right, as retribution is always followed byreprisals. The Agamemnon’s killing clearly impels the following arrangement ofvengeances in The Oresteia, and thus, in this way, the vicious series ofreprisal and killing proceeds.