[T]he mythos is informing allegorically that the sexes are complementary parts that complete the other, consubstantially
equal or the same in Divine essence, and lifelong obligated to the procreant function and the protective function....
The mechanisms that we have highlighted in an analytical manner, as the manifestation of relationships of solidarity or reciprocity in the social body, are coupled consubstantially
to agonistic movements that compose hierarchies and chains of debt, operating in parallel in the political, economic and ritual fields (Mauss 2008).
(53) As a cultural institution that questions the appearance of fixed order in human society, tragedy is a mode of criticism, calling into question both the order of the gods and the unfolding political structures of law and democracy that emerged consubstantially
with tragedy in Athenian society.