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The Greek parliament began debating the plans late on Friday, with a view to voting on them in the early hours of Saturday morning.
Mr Tsipras told MPs that his party was being forced to take measures that were not in its programme - but said voters last Sunday had not authorised an exit from the euro.
He admitted his government had made mistakes during its six months in office, describing its struggle with creditors as a war.
"Now I have the feeling we've reached the demarcation line," he said. "From here on, there is a minefield."
Greece in numbers
Greece's debt mountain
177% country's debt-to-GDP ratio
25% fall in GDP since 2010
26% Greek unemployment rate
Source: ECB, IMF, Greek National Statistics Agency
With Greece's banks running out of money and its economy facing implosion, European leaders are spending the weekend in emergency talks over the debt crisis.
On Saturday, eurozone finance ministers meet under the Eurogroup - a forum for discussing monetary policy - to address the Greek plans.
A meeting of eurozone heads of government is scheduled for Sunday afternoon, followed by a full EU summit two hours later.
EU leaders seem divided over the Greek proposals so far.
German finance ministry spokesman Martin Jaeger said Germany saw "very little leeway in terms of restructuring" Greece's debt and would not accept any reduction in debt that caused Germany more losses. He said Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble remained "sceptical"
Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi said he was optimistic and hoped a deal could be struck as soon as Saturday
French President Francois Hollande said the new proposals were "serious and credible" and that the "Greeks have just shown their determination to remain in the eurozone"
Eurogroup head Jeroen Dijsselbloem said the Greek proposals were "thorough" - but warned they would have to be fully reviewed.
If approved, the proposals must also be ratified by parliaments in several EU member states, where they may be challenged.
Analysis: Robert Peston, BBC economics editor
Only a few days ago Mr Tsipras won an overwhelming mandate from the Greek people, in a referendum, to reject more-or-less these bailout terms.
And today, on the back of that popular vote, he is signing up to the supposedly hated bailout. This is big politics that would make Lewis Carroll proud.
But here's the point. If a way isn't found to allow the banks to reopen within days - and the ECB simply maintaining Emergency Liquidity Assistance won't come anywhere near to achieving that - the Greek economy will implode so that any bailout deal agreed this weekend will become irrelevant in weeks.
Haircut: A reduction - or writedown - in the value of a troubled borrower's debts. In 2011, Greece's private lenders received a massive 50% haircut of what they were owed. At this stage the Greeks are being careful not to ask for debt haircuts.
Debt restructuring or rescheduling: Altering the terms of a loan in order to extend the repayment period. It may also mean dismissing part of the money owed. US Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has said Greece's creditors should restructure the country's debt, but that such a move would not necessarily mean writing off a part of what Greece owes them. The IMF's boss Christine Lagarde has also said Greece needs debt restructuring.
Debt relief: The forgiveness of part or all of a debt (a "haircut"), or the temporary suspension of repayments on the existing debt. The IMF Chief Economist Olivier Blanchard has said any Greek deal should include debt relief.
unifying VAT rates at standard 23%, including restaurants and catering
phasing out solidarity grant for pensioners by 2019
€300m ($332m; £216m) defence spending cuts by 2016
privatisation of ports and sell-off of remaining shares in telecoms giant OTE
scrapping 30% tax break for wealthiest islands
Greece's creditors have already provided more than €200bn in two bailouts since a rescue plan began five years ago. The second bailout expired on 30 June.
Greece's banks are still closed and the €60 (£43; $66) daily limit on cash machine withdrawals for Greeks, imposed on 28 June, remains in force. With a shortage of €20 notes, for many the limit is in effect €50.
10 July: Greek parliament vote. ECB, EU and IMF discuss proposals at technical level