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Your search returned over 400 essays for "An Indian's Looking-Glass for the White Man"
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Truth Exposed in An Indian's Looking-Glass for the White Man - Truth Exposed in An Indian's Looking-Glass for the White Man       William Apes, in his essay "An Indian's Looking-Glass for the White Man," argues that to profess Christianity and still distinguish between races is a hypocrisy not supported by the Bible. In the first part of his essay Apes asks several questions such as why, if God loves white people so much, did he create fifteen colored people for every white one; and of all the races, who has committed the most heinous crimes. He goes on to emphasize that neither Jesus nor his disciples were white skinned....   [tags: Synthesis Essays]
:: 4 Works Cited
1768 words
(5.1 pages)
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Through the Looking Glass by Lewis Caroll - “’But I don't want to go among mad people,' said Alice. 'Oh, you can't help that,' said the cat. 'We're all mad here.'” quoted by a very creative and imaginative author, Lewis Carroll, author of the hit Alice novels. This short novel was written by an extremely upright, ultra conservative man in which his unique character and many experiences had a great influence in the creation of Through the Looking Glass. Of all of Carroll’s works, Alice’s Through the Looking Glass, has a unique way of expressing adventures and stating the events in which occur throughout the whole novel making the novel standout in the category of whimsical, nonsense literature....   [tags: story analysis]
:: 4 Works Cited
1035 words
(3 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway The hills across the valley of the Ebro were long and white. On this side there was no shade and no trees and the station was between two lines of rails in the sun. Close against the side of the station there was the warm shadow of the building and a curtain, made of strings of bamboo beads, hung across the open door into the bar, to keep out flies. The American and the girl with him sat at a table in the shade, outside the building. It was very hot and the express from Barcelona would come in forty minutes....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 1658 words
(4.7 pages)
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Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Hills Like White Elephants “The hills across the valley of the Ebro were long and white. On this side there was no shade and no trees and the station was between two lines of rails in the sun. […] The American and the girl with him sat at a table in the shade, outside the building. It was very hot and the express from Barcelona would come in forty minutes. It stopped at this junction for two minutes and went to Madrid” (290 paragraph 1). Ernest Hemingway crafts a well written dialogue in this story about a man and a girl....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 940 words
(2.7 pages)
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Victorian Literature: Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There - For the majority of the 19th century, England enjoyed several advancements in science, philosophy, and economics. The sixty-four year period of Queen Victoria’s reign, known as the Victorian Era, was “a time of progress and prosperity in England.” (English Literature 485). The English were one of the first civilizations to experience the Industrial Revolutions, promoted several social reforms, and continued the expansion of their already large empire. It seems the Victorian Age was synonymous with ingenuity and high morals....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 10 Works Cited
1292 words
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Looking at Skyy's Vodka Advetisement - ... The lighting towards the women enhances the woman’s curves, breasts and a smooth silky skin. The position of the woman shows a seductive approach to the man by how she is very close holding a margarita shaker even though his martini glass is full. The position of the woman with the woman’s gesture towards the man could be the reason why his martini glass is still full by the attractiveness of the woman. This can show that Skyy had encoded sex towards their advertisement to attract customers....   [tags: encoded meanings, semiotics] 743 words
(2.1 pages)
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The Dispossessed and Invisible Man - The Dispossessed and Invisible Man        Darko Suvin defines science fiction as "a literary genre whose necessary and sufficient conditions are the presence and interaction of estrangement and cognition, and whose main formal device" (Suvin 7-8) is a fictional "novum . . . a totalizing phenomenon or relationship" (Suvin 64), "locus and/or dramatis personae . . . radically or at least significantly" alternative to the author's empirical environment "simultaneously perceived as not impossible within the cognitive (cosmological and anthropological) norms of the author's epoch" (Suvin viii)....   [tags: Invisible Man Essays]
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1332 words
(3.8 pages)
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Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There - Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There: For Adults Only.   "'Curiouser and curiouser!'cried Alice" (Carroll, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland 9). At the time she was speaking of the fact that her body seemed to be growing to immense proportions before her very eyes; however, she could instead have been speaking about the entire nature of Lewis Carroll's classic works Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There....   [tags: Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Essays]
:: 15 Works Cited
3311 words
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The White Day - It was a beautiful Saturday morning on January 6. The winter air was crisp and the view was amazing. The soft salty scent from the ocean filled the air. Off the balcony on the second story of the Long Beach Yacht Club I could see the light swells of the Pacific Ocean. The small crashing of waves added to the peaceful instrumental background sounds as the ceremony was about to begin. January 6, my wedding date, was a day that changed the rest of my life. The ballroom at the Yacht Club was decorated with deep red roses and black ribbons, the perfect combination of colors for a winter wedding....   [tags: Personal Narrative Descriptive] 1326 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Harsh Journey of Self-realization in Ralph Ellison's Invisible Man - Ralph Ellison's novel, Invisible Man, embodies many villains that the narrator (the main character) faces. Dr. Bledsoe and Brother Jack are just two of the villains that use and take advantage of the narrator. After each confrontation with his enemies, the narrator matures and augments his personality. Through his words, the reader can see the narrator's development in realizing that he is invisible simply because people refuse to see him. Dr. Bledsoe or "Old Bucket-head" as people called him, "was the example of everything I hoped to be..." described the narrator....   [tags: Invisible Man Essays] 783 words
(2.2 pages)
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The White Mans Religion: a Savage Hypocrisy - When people choose to follow a religion they agree to practice the tenets and standards put forth by that religion. If a person is a practicing Christian they would need to follow the teachings of love and kindness that are given forth by Jesus Christ. Frederick Douglass in his work, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave, Written by Himself, and William Apess in his work, "An Indian's Looking-Glass for the White Man" both disagree with the form of Christianity practiced and preached by their white oppressors....   [tags: American Literature] 881 words
(2.5 pages)
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Sandy Glass' Obsession with Appearances in Allegra Goodman’s Intuition - In the days of black-and-white television and homemade apple pie, there existed a hallmark of perfection: the “all-American family”. This was composed of a mother who was always perfectly pressed and had dinner ready on time, a father with a good job who wore a suit to work every day, and two children who brought home perfect grades and were star athletes. This was the dream given to many Americans; a perfect family in the public eye, like the Cleaver family in the show “Leave It to Beaver”. This family had no marital disputes, no broken lamps, and no bills left unpaid, or so it seemed....   [tags: intuition] 1626 words
(4.6 pages)
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The Interesting Man in The World - A middle aged man with a full black beard, wearing a black tuxedo with a white dress shirt and shiny black shoes, is lying down on two chairs. He is in either a fancy restaurant or ballroom. There is muted lighting and deep red carpets with gold design. The tables have white table cloths and red flower centerpieces. He is lifting, bench press style, two young, petite Asian women. They are wearing white nurse’s uniforms with nurse’s hats and white stockings and shoes. The well dressed crowd of onlookers is applauding his manly act....   [tags: Advertising] 687 words
(2 pages)
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The Story of the Yahi Man - “In august of1911, a starving Native American Indian walked out of the Butte wilderness into Oroville California and became an instant journalistic sensation.” (Rockafeller) The Indians name was Ishi. He came out of the forest starving and scavenging for food. “Ishi looked like the walking dead.” (Gannet) Ishi will always be remembered by his historical imprint that he left on the world. Ishi was born into the wild and ended up living in one of the biggest cities, with a death that shattered the U.S....   [tags: wilderness, museum, native american]
:: 3 Works Cited
583 words
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Labeling Theory of the Uneducated Black Man - ... Toby S. Jenkins in his piece “Mr. Nigger” is concerned with the social, political, economic, psychological and educational issues that face the Black man today. Hooks piece examines how a patriarchal society has led to the black male being stereotyped and how these myths have harmed the Black community. Howard in his writing discusses the Critical Race Theory and the results of stereotyping on the young Black male and particularly in the classroom. Jenkins takes a somewhat cynical view of educating the black male in a white society....   [tags: illiterate, classroom, perception] 1182 words
(3.4 pages)
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Allusions In Invisible Man - Allusions in Invisible Man Invisible Man, written with ingenuity by Ralph Waldo Ellison, is a masterpiece by itself, but it also intertwines into every page one or more allusions to previously written masterpieces. Whether intentionally or unintentionally, and whether it was Ellison who incorporated the works into his own or others who incorporated his work into their own, it makes for a brilliant piece of literature. Ellison defines the character of the Invisible Man through literary, Biblical, and historical allusions....   [tags: essays research papers] 1581 words
(4.5 pages)
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Michèle Roberts’s The Looking Glass - Michèle Roberts’s The Looking Glass The understanding of history as a linear and unproblematic narrative, dominated by kings and queens, warriors and heroes, has long been denied by women writers. As Linda Anderson argues, these events ‘take on a different meaning, a different configuration when we begin to see through them – in both senses – to women’s concealed existence in the private sphere of family and home’ (Anderson, p.130). Women have little place in traditional linear history and have come to deny its authority and question its dominance....   [tags: Michele Roberts Looking Glass Essays]
:: 10 Works Cited
6379 words
(18.2 pages)
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Ellison's Invisible Man: Invisibility, Vision, and Identity as Motifs - Ralph Ellison incorporates many symbols into this novel, each providing a unique perspective on the narrative and supporting the themes of invisibility, vision and identity. These themes can many times generally symbolize the strength of the subconscious mind. In this novel I think that there are several visions that symbolize the narrator’s escape from reality, seeking comfort in memories of his childhood or times at the college, often occurring as he fades into his music. Ellison coincidences dreams and reality to redefine the surrealistic nature of the narrator’s experience and to showcase the differences between the realities of black life and the myth of the American dream....   [tags: essays research papers] 759 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Glass Ceiling for Women in the Workforce - In America many groups have fought hard to gain equality in treatment, rights, and everyday living standards. Women are included amongst these groups. At one point in history women were not allowed to vote or carry the same positions as men in work. Due to amendments and affirmative action these hindrances for women have been abolished. What still remains to day is the inner struggle within jobs also known as glass ceilings. Glass ceilings are daily obstacles for most women in their jobs every day....   [tags: Glass Ceiling, women, career]
:: 3 Works Cited
1104 words
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Looking Glass Self Theory - With relation to the question, one topic of study that might interest both sociologist and psychologist is how some students feel that they are entitled to go into a school because they come from a certain background and school. (See, 2013). A psychologist is a person who studies personality, which comprises consistent and distinct behavioural traits, which are expressed externally, and emotional traits, which are possessed internally. Psychologists also attempt to understand socialization, a process that teaches individuals how to be accepted into a society by incorporating rules, values or norms for better adaptation....   [tags: psychology, socialization]
:: 5 Works Cited
1362 words
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Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass - Daydreams are not always meaningless, they permit one a chance to create a place where one can rehearse the future and imagine new adventures without risk. Allowing the mind to roam without restrictions can show us who were really are and how we perceive the world around us. Lewis Carroll uses these fantastical thoughts as a foundation for that of Wonderland, a bizarre and seemingly absurd world in which, Alice’s Adventure in Wonderland and the sequel, Through the Looking Glass occur. These novels both depict the journey and adventure of a young girl named Alice....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Literary Analysis]
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2541 words
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Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass - Lewis Carroll wrote “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” and a follow up novel “Through the Looking Glass”. Lewis was born on the 27th of January, 1832 under the name Charles Lutwidge Dodgson. He is most famous for his writing style of lyrical nonsense in his works. “In 1856 Carroll met Alice Liddell, the four-year-old daughter of the head of Christ Church. During the next few years Carroll often made up stories for Alice and her sisters. In July 1862, while on a picnic with the Liddell girls, Carroll recounted the adventures of a little girl who fell into a rabbit hole....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Literary Analysis]
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1928 words
(5.5 pages)
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Cracking the Glass - There is a company known as Corning, you may or may not have heard of them but be assured they are prevalent in many fields as manufacturers of appliances with a wide ranges of uses. They have recently released information in the form of videos, articles, and Public Service Announcements in regards to a new product known as Smart-glass. They have mentioned in all their releases how the new technology will become ubiquitous in the near future. Also in their videos they show intended possible uses for the technology from everyday life to the work environment....   [tags: Corning, smart-glass, technology, innovation]
:: 5 Works Cited
1460 words
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Invisible Man - Invisible to White Society -           The reason I chose," THE INVISIBLE MAN, "is because the black man in this story symbolizes the black the black man in society which is set up to fail. He is used, humiliated, and discriminated against through the whole book. He feels that he is invisible to society because society does not view him as a real person. Reading this book was very difficult, because the book was written in first person singular. I had to think hard on my opinion of Ellison's underlining message in this book....   [tags: Ralph Ellison, Invisible Man] 530 words
(1.5 pages)
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Edward Bellamy’s Looking Backward - Edward Bellamy’s Looking Backward   People have always wondered what the future will be like. Certainly Edward Bellamy did when he wrote the novel, Looking Backward (1888). Bellamy uses a man named Mr. West as the main character in this novel. He opens by telling who he is and what his social standing is. West is a young man, around the age of 30, and is fairly wealthy. At the beginning, he tells us about his fiancé, Edith, and the house he is having trouble building for her. The trouble comes from the fact that the workers keep going on strike due to financial reasons, which prolongs the completion of the house....   [tags: Looking Backward]
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790 words
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Looking Glass Syndrome - ... These patients somehow can not register in their brain that the left side of the world indeed exists. Doctors realized this and figured out if they somehow allow the patients to see the reflected left side from the right eye; perhaps this problem can be corrected. They tested this on Ellen, and something extremely strange happened. The doctor had her focus her attention on the mirror reflection of her left side and told her to grab the pen she sees in the mirror. The pen was held in her left visual field but within reach of her good right hand....   [tags: consequences of brain stroke] 782 words
(2.2 pages)
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A Great Children's Book Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll - ... He is Charles Lutwidge Dodgson born and raised in England Carroll had a very happy childhood. His mother was patient and friendly, and his father despite his religious work tutored all of his children and raised them to be well rounded people. Carroll frequently made up games for him and his brothers and wrote short stories and poems, which were similar to his later published works. Once he found writing it all came clear to him, it became his profession. Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland as known as one of best children’s story book and gave Carroll a lot of fame in the books perspective and in plays and movies....   [tags: realism, looking glass, imagery]
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842 words
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Comparative Media: Alice in Wonderland - ... Not only that but it is some differences in what producers want to show than what the original writer wanted to. The animated movie, however, had more space than the novel to produce a vivid and engaging world with fascinating supporting characters. Because film doesn’t depend on words to create a scene or describe characters, there is more space for character develoment through action and dialogue. Because of this, Alice has more discussions with other characters, and it is time to not only include items from the original Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, but it was able to include things from Alice through the Looking Glass as well to help fill in the extra time....   [tags: disney animated, looking glass]
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673 words
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Self-Image, Changing the Looking Glass - Self-Image – Changing the Looking Glass The young girl sat on her bed and thought, “If I could just be taller, skinnier, if my hair was longer, my nose smaller, my legs slimmer, I know they would like me!” This discussion takes place with each girl or boy at different times in their lives. Depending on their environment, it can take place when they are five, fifteen or 25. Positively or negatively, developing a child’s self-esteem will affect the way they live, grow and learn. The Centers for Disease Control report: One of the leading causes of death among teenagers is suicide....   [tags: Suicide, NBIC, Piercy]
:: 4 Works Cited
1090 words
(3.1 pages)
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John Green’s Looking for Alaska - Losing something can be one of the most discouraging things ever. It can disorient and change the whole perspective of a day. In John Green’s award winning young adult novel, “Looking for Alaska” the main character Chip “the Colonel” Martin meets his new roommate, Miles “Pudge” Halter. The Colonel is the best friend of the enticing Alaska Young, who he knows very well and cares much about. As the three friends enjoy their time together the worst thing that could happen, comes upon them, death....   [tags: Looking for Alaska Essays]
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1290 words
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Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking Glass - Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking Glass “If it was so, it might be; and if it were so, it would be; but as it isn’t, it ain’t. That’s logic,” according to Tweedledee, a character in Lewis Carroll’s famous children’s work Through the Looking Glass (Complete Works 181). Of course, Lewis Carroll is most well known for that particular book, and maybe even more so for the first Alice book, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. The connection between Lewis Carroll and logic is less obvious for most people....   [tags: Literature Children Papers]
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3391 words
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Shades of a White Man - ... “[A white man] wears a mask, and his face grows to fit it.” (Orwell, par. 7). This anti-imperialist mask would degrade the white man from a master to a slave, from a colonizer to a colonized slave, who is to be controlled by the natives to appease them. After all, white men had to convert, temporarily, to slaves in order to accomplish their goal as colonizers; do their job. Orwell converted to a slave, by putting on the mask, to appease the natives, just like all the white men do. He was like a puppet controlled by the natives – the puppeteers – who forced him to shoot the elephant....   [tags: imperialist, morals, ethic, culture, freedom] 1192 words
(3.4 pages)
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Water as an Archetypal Image in Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass - Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass, by Lewis Carroll, are filled with archetypal images that enhance the underlying meaning of the story. From the Cheshire cat to the caterpillar to the garden, Carroll uses abstract ideas to symbolize archetypal images. Lewis Carroll makes images represent the archetypal trickster, mentor, temptress, and more. One of the less prevalent, but most meaningful images in these books is water. In the “Alice” stories, Lewis Carroll uses the archetypal image of water to represent the situations and events that Alice encounters through her journey....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland] 843 words
(2.4 pages)
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Invisible Man - A Black Man in a White World - Ralph Ellison’s The Invisible Man shows the conflict or struggle of one Black man struggling in a white culture. The most important section of this novel is that in, which the narrator joins “the Brotherhood”, an organization designed to improve the condition under which his race is at the time. The narrator works hard for society.      The narrator works hard for being rewarded society and his efforts named the representative of Harlem district. One of the first people he meets is Brother Tarp, a veteran worker in the Harlem district, who gives the narrator the chain link he broke nineteen years ago, while freeing himself from being imprisoned....   [tags: Ralph Ellison, Invisible Man] 490 words
(1.4 pages)
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Through The Looking Glass of Art - ... In contemplating the scene shown in The Return of the Prodigal Son (Fig.1) we are asked to see the virtue in forgiving one another and not to be ashamed to ask for forgiveness. The capacity to forgive one another is one way we are able to see the humanity in others. The second painting of Rembrandt’s that produces a deep connection between the image and the viewer is Aristotle (Fig. 2); this painting shows us Aristotle in contemplation looking discontent. According to Mariet Westermann, Rembrandt is suggesting, “Aristotle is torn by the competing demands of spiritual matters, embodied in the bust of Homer, and secular ones, signified by the medal with the portrait of Alexander the Great...   [tags: Rembrandt, Vermeer]
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940 words
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The Theme of Escape in The Glass Menagerie - The Theme of Escape in The Glass Menagerie In Tennessee Williams' play, The Glass Menagerie, Amanda, Laura, and Tom have chosen to avoid reality. Amanda continually attempts to live in the past. Laura's escape from the real world is her glass collection and old phonograph records. Tom hides from the real world by going to the movies and getting drunk. Each character retreats to their separate world to escape the cruelties of life. Living in the past is Amanda’s way of escaping her pitiful present reality (Knorr)....   [tags: Glass Menagerie essays]
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1977 words
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The Looking Glass Theory - . Explain the looking glass theory and self-concept as they pertain to Shrek, Donkey, Princess Fiona, and Prince Farquar. Your answer needs to address the components of self. In your answer, include how self-concept affects the way that they communicate. Remember that communication includes cognitive, listening and speaking processes. According to the looking glass theory, we use others as a mirror to see ourselves and we imagine what others think of us then include these imaginings in our self concept....   [tags: essays research papers] 1610 words
(4.6 pages)
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Essay on Escape in The Glass Menagerie - Escape in The Glass Menagerie In Tennessee Williams' play, The Glass Menagerie, none of the characters are capable of living in the real world. Laura, Amanda, Tom and Jim use various methods to escape the brutalities of life. Laura retreats into a world of glass animals and old gramophone records. Amanda is obsessed with living in her past. Tom escapes into his world of poetry writing and movies. Jim also reverts to his past and remembers the days when he was a hero. Laura retreats into a world of glass animals and old gramophone records....   [tags: Glass Menagerie essays]
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1031 words
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A Looking Glass Fogged - A Looking Glass Fogged In reporting, it is sometimes the case that a story is told from a certain point of view due to political pressures, especially when dispute surrounds the subject matter. One such case is the reporting on the Chinese-Tibetan conflict, in which China's overwhelming political and fiscal power has the potential to seep into the affairs of newspaper owners. In my paper, I will examine a certain event as it was published in a variety of newspapers, and how their coverage differs from the AP Worldstream report....   [tags: Journalism Journalist Essays] 1371 words
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Dreams and Escape in The Glass Menagerie - Dreams and Escape in The Glass Menagerie   None of the characters in The Glass Menagerie is capable of living in the present. Everyday life is so oppressive that each character, through their dreams, retreats into a fantasy world. This essay will examine the reality faced by Amanda, Tom, Laura and Jim and probe how, through their dreams, each character attempts to transcend reality. Amanda, having "lost" her husband and having to take care of her two children, namely Tom and Laura, who, in her eyes, are equally lost in their lives, leads a hard life....   [tags: Glass Menagerie essays]
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2256 words
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Dreams of Escape in The Glass Menagerie - Dreams of Escape in The Glass Menagerie   "Anyone can handle a crisis, but day-to-day living is the most trying aspect of life" (Jackson 19). This is especially true in the drama The Glass Menagerie. None of the characters in this tale is willing to or capable of living in the present. Everyday life becomes so mindless and oppressive that each character's dreams and fantasies become more important than reality itself. Through their dreams, Amanda, Tom, Laura, and Jim attempt to transcend reality in order to escape the monotony of life....   [tags: Glass Menagerie essays]
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2290 words
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Female Rebellion In Aurora Leigh and The Lady in the Looking-Glass - Female Rebellion In Aurora Leigh and The Lady in the Looking-Glass      Women of both the ages of Victorian and early Modernism were restricted from education at universities or the financial independence of professionalism. In both ages, women writers often rebelled against perceived female expectations as a result of their oppression. To lead a solitary life as a subservient wife and mother was not satisfactory for writers like Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Virginia Woolf. One of the most popular female poets of the Victorian era, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, illustrated "a woman's struggle to achieve artistic and economical independence in modern society" (Longman P.1858)....   [tags: Aurora Leigh Essays]
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719 words
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Literary Analysis of The Glass Menagerie by Tenessee Williams - The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams had ordinary people in an ordinary life that closely resembled the influences of Williams’ personal life while having reoccurring themes and motifs throughout the story. The play has been done by many with some variations in the scripts and setting while still clinging to the basic ideas of the original play. Amanda Wingfield was a complex character that encompassed many facets of her personality. She longed to have the life she had as a girl and young woman with gentleman callers and being the center of attention; her reality though, was a much more dismal existence with a son who worked at a factory making little money at a job he despised and a d...   [tags: The Glass Menagerie]
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1468 words
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Looking For Alibrandi by Melina Marchetta - Josie Alibrandi goes “looking” for herself she discovers she needs to create herself. In the novel “looking for Alibrandi, written by Melina Marchetta,” there are many different situations and feelings that Josephine Alibrandi goes through, in order to figure out who she really is as a person. Josie also has to deal with the normal up and down roller coaster ride of being a teenage girl. At the end of her journey she has very different views on certain topics to the original thoughts that she had at the beginning....   [tags: Looking for Alibrandi Essays] 1043 words
(3 pages)
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E.B. White’s essays - In E.B. White’s essays, “Once More to the Lake “and ‘The Ring of Time”, the author demonstrates two different interpretations of time and how it is used to symbolize meaning to each piece. “Once More to the Lake” is an essay that is derived mostly from White’s personal experience while “The Ring of Time” is mostly examining a teenage girl performing at the circus, in the eyes of someone else. Both of these articles give the reader insight of how the author uses the theme of time to show different aspects to the storyline....   [tags: Literary Analysis, White, Comparative] 1484 words
(4.2 pages)
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Innovative Technology: Google Glass - ... The big issue is the privacy invasion, with the video recording feature in Glass has made insecurity to other human beings. There are people who wish not to be recorded in public. In recent news in San Francisco, A lady named Sarah Slocum, A local tech writer and marketing consultant was showing off her Google Glass at Haight Street bar Molotov's. Due to the show off, she was threatened and assaulted by a young man and was later robbed. She was “approached by a small group which appear to dislike her Glass”(Kurtis Alexander, SFGATE, Unfriendly Reaction) She described them that they were trying to shield themselves from the recordings and until one girl from the group went in anger to sto...   [tags: hardware, healthy and safety, wearing glass]
:: 11 Works Cited
1342 words
(3.8 pages)
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Looking for Alaska by John Green - The novel Looking for Alaska by John Green is told in first person narrative from the point of view of Miles Halter. The story takes place in Alabama on the campus of Culver Creek Preparatory School following the lives of Miles, a 16 year old boy, and his group of friends that consist of the "Colonel", Alaska, and Takumi. As the novel progresses, Miles' innocence slowly unfolds as he faces the pressures of drinking, smoking and Alaska’s death. Miles changes from being an antisocial person to someone who makes an effort to integrate into a new environment....   [tags: Looking for Alaska, John Green]
:: 2 Works Cited
874 words
(2.5 pages)
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The Role of the Man in Hills Like White Elephants - The Role of the Man in Hills Like White Elephants It is the early afternoon of a Tuesday, and it is raining. Surrounded by the calming non-inspiration of bare off-white walls, I sit and listen to the railing of my peers as they attempt to deconstruct the brilliance of a deceased writer. It is a usual Tuesday this semester. Seated in my accustomed place in the front row, just left of center, my eyes close to the high-keyed soprano and alto ranting of all the outspoken students, who are today, sadly, entirely female....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays] 1386 words
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Lewis Carroll Biography - Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, better known as Lewis Carroll, was heavily influenced by his father in a life of both curiosity and logic. Having literary works in both the mathematical or logical spectrum, as well as astonishingly creative pieces of literature, the Victorian writer decided to put the pseudonym "Lewis Carroll" as the author of his more outrageous works (Hudson 262). According to Hudson, "Gradually he began to give literary shape (though not always in writing) to some of those whimsical intimation and impressions that had haunted him since childhood, fantasies that belonged (as we now know) to the Wonderland country and to the other side of the Looking Glass....   [tags: Alice in Wonderland, Through the Looking- Glass]
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The Lady of Shalott and The Lady in the Looking Glass - The Lady of Shalott and The Lady in the Looking Glass Alfred, Lord Tennyson wrote "The Lady of Shalott" around 1830, during what is known as the Victorian Age. Virginia Woolf published "The Lady in the Looking Glass: A Reflection" in 1929, during what is referred to as the Modernist Age. These works of art both deal with women who have important relationships with mirrors. The light in these stories has a great and different effect and meaning for each of these women. The importance and meaning of light are contrasted in these two tales, representing a change in writer's attitudes toward light portrayal....   [tags: Lady of Shalott Essays] 420 words
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Music in The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams - Music in The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams "Legend: 'Terror!" many people wouldn't even know what a legend is let alone what this phrase means. In the play 'The glass Menagerie" written by Tennessee Williams, legends which are short phrases or words, and images are projected on a special screen device that is specified for this certain play. This play has four main characters including Amanda, Tom, Laura and Jim who is also known as the gentlemen caller. The play is a memory play and includes a vast variety of visual and musical effects to create the feeling of memory as well as many other emotions and atmospheres....   [tags: Glass Menagerie Williams Essays] 2178 words
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Analysis of Scenes 4-5 of The Glass Menagerie - Analysis of Scenes 4-5 of The Glass Menagerie "Tom Fishes in his pockets for his door key, removing a motley assortment of articles in the search, including a shower of movie ticket stubs and an empty bottle. At last he finds the key, but just as he is about to insert it, it slips from his fingers. He strikes a match and crouches below the door." Tom is a character that is constantly looking for individuality and adventure. Unfortunately, his everyday life cannot provide those for him....   [tags: Glass Menagerie essays] 971 words
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The Madwoman in the Attic: The Woman Writer and the Nineteenth-Century Literary Imagination - The Madwoman in the Attic: The Woman Writer and the Nineteenth-Century Literary Imagination "And the lady of the house was seen only as she appears in each room, according to the nature of the lord of the room. None saw the whole of her, none but herself. For the light which she was was both her mirror and her body. None could tell the whole of her, none but herself" (Laura Riding qtd. by Gilbert & Gubar, 3). Beginning Gibert and Gubar’s piece about the position of female writers during the nineteenth century, this passage conjures up images of women as transient forms, bodiless and indefinite....   [tags: The Queen's Looking Glass]
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Hills Like White Elephants: My Interpretation of the Play - This short story is about a couple arguing about abortion. The girl, Jig, does not want to, but the American man says that it is the only thing between them. The girl wants to continue on with her life of exploring the world with the addition of the baby, but the man says that it would take the world away from them. The man has experience in this, but the woman seems not to. She is reluctant, and does not want to talk about it any more after a point. There are many elements in the story, such as disconnection, manipulation, dominance, innocence, and irresponsibility....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants, ] 1335 words
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Hills like White Elephants by Ernest Hemingway - Symbolism in Hemingway’s Story ‘Hills like White Elephants’ ‘Hills Like White Elephants’ is a short story authored by Ernest Hemingway about an American and a girl named Jig. In the story, the two are sitting in a train station waiting for the train to Madrid. While they wait, they have an intense ongoing debate on whether or not to abort Jig. At the end of the story, the train is about to arrive and the man carries luggage on the tracks as they prepare to leave. The end of the story does not clearly define the outcome of its decision....   [tags: symbolism, white elephant]
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The White Man and the Australian Aborigines - ... The aborigine religion is a religion that is distinctly different from Catholicism. It is so different that it, like other indigenous religions over the world, has been regarded by the Catholic establishment as more akin to a kind of black magic than a religion. One consequence of the differences that are so distinct between cultures, is that aborigines have been forced into a negative relationship with most arms of the developed world. Indeed, many arms of that world have been used, intentionally or not, to further suppress the aborigine culture (Cox 2009)....   [tags: discrimmination and abuse, Catholic ideas] 626 words
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Visions of Utopia in Bellamy's Looking Backward - Visions of Utopia in Looking Backward   Edward Bellamy addressed many of the topics crucial to the development of a civilization in his book, Looking Backward. In the story he addresses several different features of years past utopias. Some being "universal harmony, distribution of occupation according to individual aptitudes, equality of reward, universal ease and comfort, reduction of hours of labor, suppression of idleness, of competition, of the struggle for life, and also for money" (De Laveleye)....   [tags: Looking Backward Essays]
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Looking for Answers in Looking for Richard - Looking for Answers in Looking for Richard       Al Pacino's "Looking for Richard" is an unusual film. It is a documentary about the complexities of Shakespeare, the performing of the play Richard III, and the ignorance of the average American regarding Shakespeare. The unusual nature of the film - it's similar to a filmed Cliff-notes version of the text - provokes wildly different reactions from film buffs, critics, and Shakespeare purists. A perusal of five different reviews of the film show such variant descriptors that range from Mary Brennan's comment that the documentary is "decidedly narcissistic" to Edwin Jahiel's comment that the film is an "original, mesmerizing exploration." T...   [tags: Looking for Richard Essays]
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Perspectives on Childhood in The Glass Castle and The Kite Runner - In John Connolly’s novel, The Book of Lost Things, he writes, “for in every adult there dwells the child that was, and in every child there lies the adult that will be”. Does one’s childhood truly have an effect on the person one someday becomes. In Jeannette Walls’ memoir The Glass Castle and Khaled Hosseini’s novel The Kite Runner, this question is tackled through the recounting of Jeannette and Amir’s childhoods from the perspectives of their older, more developed selves. In the novels, an emphasis is placed on the dynamics of the relationships Jeannette and Amir have with their fathers while growing up, and the effects that these relations have on the people they each become....   [tags: the glass castle, amir]
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The White Man’s Burden - In the “White Man’s Burden”, Rudyard Kipling claims that it is the duty or burden of the white men to civilize the non-whites, to educate them and to religiously lift them (lecture notes, 2/8). Kipling is specifically talking about the colonized non-whites (lecture notes, 2/8). The idea that the newly colonized non-whites were lacking and needing help from a greater society was common among American whites at this time (lecture notes, 2/8). Rudyard uses the whites’ public feelings towards the issue and writes “The White Man’s Burden” in an attempt to move the whites to help the non-whites because he thinks it is a very beneficial movement for the U.S....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Kipling] 713 words
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Setting in Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - Swaying trees in the distance, blue skies and birds chirping, all of these are examples of setting. Setting can create the mood and tone of characters in a story. In the story Hills Like White Elephants, the story starts out with our two characters, Jig and the American, also referred to as the man, on a train overlooking mountains. “The girl was looking off at the line of hills. They were white in the sun and the country was brown and dry” (Hemingway). In the case of this short story, the hills provided Jig something to take her mind off of the grueling conversation she was having with the Man....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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The Glass Castle by Jeannette Walls - In this both heart wrenching and slightly humorous memoir, journalist Jeannette Walls tells the bittersweet story of her rather dysfunctional and poverty stricken upbringing. Walls grows up in a family trailed by the ubiquitous presence of hunger and broken homes. Throughout the memoir she recounts memories of moving from one dilapidated neighborhood to another with her three other siblings, insanely "free sprinted" mother, and incredibly intelligent yet alcoholic father. The author focuses on her unconventional childhood with parents who were too lazy and self-absorbed to obtain decent jobs....   [tags: The Glass Castle] 1131 words
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Symbolism in Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - In a well-written short story, different literary elements and terms are incorporated into the story by the author. Ernest Hemingway frequently uses various literary elements in his writing to entice the reader and enhance each piece that he writes. In Hills Like White Elephants, Hemingway uses symbols to teach the reader certain things that one may encounter during daily life. Symbolism may be defined as relating to, using, or proceeding by means of symbols (Princeton). The use of symbols in Hills Like White Elephants is utterly important to the plot line and to the fundamental meaning of the story....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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Analysis of Hills Like White Elephants, by Ernest Hemingway - “Hills Like White Elephants” by Earnest Hemingway is a short story from 1927 that describes a couple drinking at a train station in Spain, and the story is relayed by an outside narrator. The third person narrator in this story gives the reader the events pieced together, told afterward, and translated to English. It is clear throughout the story that the girl (who is never named) does not speak Spanish, while her boyfriend does. When he first orders two beers, he does so in Spanish through stating “Dos cervezas,” which emphasizes that the gentleman is indeed speaking Spanish, but the narrator is translating the affairs for the reader (Hemingway 114)....   [tags: Hills Like White Elephants Essays]
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A White Heron - ‘‘A White Heron’’ begins on a June evening near the Maine coast. As the sun sets, nine-year-old Sylvia drives home a cow. This girl has no other friends and really likes these walks with the cow. However, this certain night it has taken her an unusually long time to find the cow and she hopes Mrs. Tilley, her grandmother, will not worry about her. But her grandmother knows that she likes to wander about in the woods so she will not worry. The little girl comes across a stranger in the woods this night and asked her for directions because he was lost....   [tags: A White Heron Essays] 532 words
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Invisible Man Essay: Searching for Black Identity in a White World - Invisible Man: Searching for Black Identity in a White World         Ralph Ellison's Invisible Man was published at a time when America was racially divided.  The novel presents the theme of the lack of black identity – a theme supported by the fact that the protagonist, Invisible Man, has no name.  The reader knows the names of Dr. Bledsoe, Ras-the-Exhorter, Brother Jack and others - but the reader does not know the name of the main character.  Ellison's leaves it to the reader to decide who he is and, on a larger scale, how white America perceives black America....   [tags: Invisible Man Essays]
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Understanding White Privilege - Privilege, a right or benefit that is given to some people and not to others, is a term most people learn at a very young age. Privilege is thought of as something that one earns, not something that is just a given in everyday life. White privilege is an advantage that white people have in society that is unearned and mostly unacknowledged, yet practiced regularly. Daily life consists of multiple “privileges” that are unrecognized because they are such the norm of society that we no longer even realize that these “privileges” exist....   [tags: White Advantages]
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Fragile as Glass in The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams - In Tennessee Williams‘ play The Glass Menagerie, the audience believes that the menagerie simply refers to a glass collection owned by Laura Wingfield. Laura lives with her brother Tom and her mother Amanda. Due to her mother‘s desire for her to marry, Jim‘s introduction to the play is one as a gentleman caller. When Laura describes her glass animals to Jim, she uses her mother‘s term ―glass menagerie‖ (Williams 414) for them. All of the figures are glass, but the animals in it vary, and thus fit, one definition of the word....   [tags: The Glass Menagerie 2014]
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The White Doe, by Francesco Petrarch - Through language a poet allows himself the license to hint at things unrevealed by the literal meaning of a poem. The use of one distinct word over another often suggests a double meaning. “The White Doe” functions on two levels. First on a literal level, a man on a pursuit after a beautiful white doe; and secondly on a figurative level, suggesting that the white doe is really the speakers ideal woman. The “antlers of gold” mentioned in line two represent the duality of the woman. The antlers conjure up images of pain while gold suggests a certain beauty....   [tags: The White Doe Essays] 378 words
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White Attitudes Towards Nature - In Luther Standing Bear’s “Nature” and Louis Owens’s “The American Indian Wilderness”, the authors dictate differences in Indian and white relationships with nature. They stress how Indians see nature, their balanced relationship with it, and how they know wilderness is just a European idea. While agreeing here, Standing Bear focuses on the Lakota view of how Indians truly lived while Owens reveals both sides and thinks white views can shift with time. Standing Bear thinks the difference in how whites and Indians see nature stems from childhood....   [tags: Racial Relations, Indian, White] 1044 words
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White Attitudes Towards Nature - In Luther Standing Bear’s “Nature” and Louis Owens’s “The American Indian Wilderness”, the authors dictate differences in Indian and white relationships with nature. They stress how Indians see nature, their balanced relationship with it, and how Indians know wilderness is just a European idea. Though agreeing here, Standing Bear focuses on how Indians truly lived while Owens reveals more of both sides and has hope that white views can shift. Standing Bear thinks the difference in how whites and Indians see nature stems from childhood....   [tags: Racial Relations, Indian, White] 1011 words
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White Attitudes Towards Nature - In Luther Standing Bear’s “Nature” and Louis Owens’s “The American Indian Wilderness”, the authors dictate differences in Indian and white relationships with nature. They stress how Indians see nature, their balanced relationship with it, and how they know wilderness is just a European idea. Though agreeing here, Standing Bear focuses on the Lakota view of how Indians truly lived while Owens reveals both sides and thinks white views can shift with time. Standing Bear thinks the difference in how whites and Indians see nature stems from childhood....   [tags: Racial Relations, Indian, White] 1061 words
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