In both Freud's Introductory Lectures and Sophocles' Antigone, subtle and overt applications of power are obvious. Influence is achieved by one's effective manipulation of another's desires. Namely, Freud maintains that one can influence the mind of another by playing to their unconscious desires, which our ensuing behaviors are a direct result of: "[Freud believed] Hidden inside all human beings were dangerous, instinctual drives." (Happiness Machines 4:00-4:19) and "Governments unleashed the hidden forces in human beings, and no one seemed to know how to stop them." (Happiness Machines 5:20-5:32) are evidence of this. Further, in Antigone, Creon wields control over his people and ensures that his mandates are honored through use of fear; his will is only opposed by supposed greed and Antigone's indomitable will: "-that if anyone does what he forbids, he'll have him publicly stoned to death"(Sophocles 4). The darkest and often, the most unmentionable aspects of the human psyche, namely greed, lust, and fear, are facets of the human experience that drive us to behave the way we do, and can be used to influence the beliefs and actions of those around us, as is demonstrated in both Freud's Introductory Lectures, and Sophocles' Antigone.