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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Carl Lewis"
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Chicago: The Legacy Of Carl Sandburg - Chicago: The Legacy of Carl Sandburg Carl Sandburg may be one of our most influential poets in American history, he knew the American working man and his necessities. Sandburg used his poetry to explicate to the economy how life is, can, and could be. Carl Sandburg was born in Galesburg, Illinois January 6, 1878 to Swedish immigrant parents with the names of August and Clara Johnson. His family was extremely poor. Carl left school at the age of thirteen to work odd jobs from bricklaying to dish washing to earn money to support the family....   [tags: essays research papers] 1092 words
(3.1 pages)
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Moriarty as a Trickster - Every great story has a villain and a trickster. Occasionally these two meet and create a dynamic super-villain. It is the trickster traits created by William Hynes and Lewis Hyde that explain the motivation behind their actions. Hynes breaks his traits down into six categories while Hyde maintains only one. Hynes believes tricksters are defined by an ambiguous and anomalous nature, actions of deceit and trickery, shape-shifting, situation inversion, bricoleur, and imitation of the gods. Hyde maintains that all tricksters are motivated by a hunger, be it food or otherwise....   [tags: villian, trickster, William Hynes, Lewis Hyde]
:: 4 Works Cited
1122 words
(3.2 pages)
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The History of Chemistry - ... He was also the founder of modern mineralogy, and in 1751, he also discovered the mineral scheelite, tungsten. Joseph Black had isolated carbon dioxide in 1754. He soon called carbon dioxide “fixed air.” In 1758, joseph used a concept called latent heat to show the thermochemistry of phase changes. Henry Cavendish had isolated hydrogen in 1766. He soon called “inflammable air.” In 1773, Carl Wilhelm Scheele discovered oxygen. He came to call this “fire air.” Scheele had not published his achievement soon enough, and Joseph Priestley did instead....   [tags: Lewis electron dot diagrams,] 962 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Lewis and Clark Expedition: Sacagawea - “Everything I do is for my people” (Quotes From Sacagawea). This fun loving naturalist that liked to help others was way more of a hero then she appears to be. Sacagawea, or also referred to as Sacagawea with a “g” or Sacakawea with a “k”, is known for her history in the Lewis and Clark expedition.(Sacajawea) She was born in Lemhi Mountains, which is now called Idaho, in 1788. She was the daughter of the Chief of the Indian Tribe, Shoshone. When she was 12 years old in 1800, she was kidnapped by the Hidasta Indian Tribe and taken to North Dakota....   [tags: Clark and Lewis expedition, Sacakawea, indians]
:: 2 Works Cited
1235 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe: The Fantastic World of C.S. Lewis - What makes some books so well liked that they are read over and over and passed from generation to generation. How is it that a story that was written in 1949 and made into a movie 56 years later is still relevant and interesting enough to get numerous awards. There are qualities that make a book such a great success. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis possesses such qualities and can therefore be qualified as a classic. One of the reasons that The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe can be considered a classic is that it has many strong universal themes....   [tags: C.S. Lewis] 516 words
(1.5 pages)
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Carl Rogers Self Theory of Personality Development - The purpose of this assignment is to give us an opportunity to apply the theories that we learnt during the class and imply the learnt personalities onto a “real personality.” Reaching to our consensus, we had chosen Tyra Banks, a television personality, producer, author, actress and former model. She is a living and non-fictional individual, and throughout the assignment, we will use her as an example to elaborate our idea of personality that correlated to her personality and real life events. Biography Tyra Lynne Banks was born in Inglewood, California on December 4, 1973....   [tags: tyra banks, carl rogers, self theory]
:: 6 Works Cited
2457 words
(7 pages)
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Ethical Tactics vs. Jealousy in Jeanne Lewis' Case - Ethics tend to be jealous. That is, when one places something before the choice to be ethical, ethical behavior itself is lost completely. One cannot choose to act in a non-ethical manner for an ethical end. Ethics speak instead directly to the actions of individuals. One is either ethical, or one is not. No middle road exists. The purpose of this paper will be to identify and describe ethical tactics used in the Jeanne Lewis case. The writer will also discuss Jeanne Lewis's ethical behavior in light of her decision to work with her employees until she was confident in the strength of her team....   [tags: ethics, Jeanne Lewis, ]
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1070 words
(3.1 pages)
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Carl Friedrich Gauss - Carl Friedrich Gauss Carl Friedrich Gauss was born in Brunswick, Germany in 1777. His father was a laborer and had very unappreciative ideas of education. Gauss’ mother on the other hand was quite the contrary. She encouraged young Carl’s in his studies possibly because she had never been educated herself. (Eves 476) Gauss is regarded as the greatest mathematician of the nineteenth century and, along with Archimedes and Isaac Newton, one of the three greatest mathematicians of all time....   [tags: Carl Friedrich Gauss]
:: 3 Works Cited
675 words
(1.9 pages)
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Analysis of Animal Characters in Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll - Why are animal characters so popular in children’s literature. Why do they tend to be either fierce or friendly. How do animal characters impact children’s literature. In Alice’s Adventure in Wonderland, the animal characters are very weird. They were supposed to guide Alice through the traditional fairytale world she has created, but instead they were negative influences on this child. I believe the audience expected that animal characters are supposed to because they are the ones who should be a role model for kids to look up or when they read it....   [tags: Alice in Wonderland, Lewis Carroll]
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2570 words
(7.3 pages)
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Carl Jung's Exploration of the Unconscious Mind - Carl Jung's Exploration of the Unconscious Mind Carl Jung is best known for his exploration of the unconscious mind, developed through his education in Freudian theory, mythology, religion, and philosophy. Jung was born July 26, 1875 to a well-educated family in Kesswil, Switzerland. He was raised with a love for language and literature, beginning Latin lessons at the age of 6. As a teenager, Jung led a solitary life. He did not care for school, and shied away from competition. When he went to boarding school in Basel, Switzerland, he was the victim of jealous harassment, and learned to use sickness as an excuse....   [tags: Carl Jung Personality Theories Essays]
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1204 words
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Nonsense and Justice in Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland - You would think that Lewis Carroll an English author, mathematician and logician would sit down and write a logical, didactical novel, instead he wrote a novel of the literary nonsense genre. Unusual, is it not. Maybe we should take a closer look at Carroll's “nonsense“ and see why is it considered to be random, senseless, unpredictable, and without rules. Moreover, even justice is not spared of parody, injustice and chaos are logical consequences of living in Wonderland. Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland is a story about a little girl who comes into contact with unpredictable, illogical, basically mad world of Wonderland by following the White Rabbit into a huge rabbit – hole....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland] 724 words
(2.1 pages)
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Ambiguity in Coover's Quenby and Ola, Swede and Carl - Ambiguity in Coover's Quenby and Ola, Swede and Carl   Ambiguity occurs often in writing, and readers often choose to fill in the blanks with facts, which are not from the text. By filling in spaces in the story, the reader creates a plot, which fits into their understanding. In Coover's "Quenby and Ola, Swede and Carl," the plot is ambiguous. Many of these ambiguities are subtle and are easily overlooked, leading the reader to make assumptions about the text. Simple words, phrases, or the language leads the reader to a plot, which almost fits the text....   [tags: Quenby and Ola, Swede and Carl Essays] 1752 words
(5 pages)
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The Abolition of Man by C.S. Lewis - The Abolition of Man by C.S. Lewis         The Abolition of Man is perhaps the best defense of natural law to be       published in the twentieth century. The book is outstanding not because       its ideas are original, but because it presents so clearly the common       sense of the subject, brilliantly encapsulating the Western natural law       tradition in all its Greco-Roman and Judeo-Christian glory. Interestingly,       Lewis' defense of objective morality here resonates not only with ideas       from the giants of Western thought (including Plato, Aristotle, Augustine,       and Aquinas), but also draws on the wisdom of the East, including Confucius...   [tags: Lewis Abolition of Man Essays] 1199 words
(3.4 pages)
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Marriage in Babbit by Sinclair Lewis - Marriage in Babbit by Sinclair Lewis In the novel Babbitt, Sinclair Lewis touches upon various issues that characterize American society. Marriage was one of these various issues that Lewis focused on. In the story, George Babbitt was married and his best friend, Paul Riesling, was married. They both seemed uneasy about their marriages and were not pleased with their situations. George always seemed to care less for Myra, "she was as sexless as an anemic nun... no one, save [except] Tinka, was all interested in her or entirely aware that she was alive" (Lewis 7)....   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays] 1724 words
(4.9 pages)
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Carl Sagan's The Demon-Haunted World as Social Commentary - Carl Sagan's The Demon-Haunted World as Social Commentary        Carl Sagan sums up his view of the basic flaw of man in one phrase: "history reveals that we humans have a sad tendency to make the same mistakes again and again" (Sagan 424). Humans today have an understanding of the world around them that is vastly superior to that of their ancestors. In spite of this, a growing number of people perpetually fail to scrutinize to the degree necessary for the evolution of the self. According to Sagan, failure to think scientifically seems to be the reason why most people get caught up in investing all their faith in as-yet-unproved phenomena such as UFOs and even religion....   [tags: Carl Sagan Demon-Haunted World]
:: 2 Works Cited
738 words
(2.1 pages)
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Carl Sandburg and How He was Influenced by Walt Whitman - Carl Sandburg and How He was Influenced by Walt Whitman Carl Sandburg and Walt Whitman had very similar lives. They both came from working class families and neither one of them went to high school or graduated college. They learned from watching people and by reading books on their own. They both had a certain sense for the world that made them able to see what was going on around them and grasp its significance. Although Whitman was born sixty years before Sandburg there were still a lot of the same things happening in America and they both picked up on one important factor of the time, that of the average working class man....   [tags: Carl Sandburg Walt Whitman Essays]
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1377 words
(3.9 pages)
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Comparison Of CS Lewis's Works and JK Rowling's Works - The work of C.S. Lewis and J.K. Rowling is of grave vital on the grounds that their work portrays actuality as well as adds to it. Yes, their work is not just a portrayal of actuality; it is somewhat a quality expansion. Their meeting expectations are depictions of the reasoning examples and social standards pervasive commonly. They are a delineation of the diverse features of regular man's existence. Their works serves as a something worth mulling over and a tonic for creative energy and innovativeness....   [tags: CS Lewis, JK Rowling, Literary Analysis]
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1098 words
(3.1 pages)
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Gideon's Trumpet by Anthony Lewis - For more than a dozen years, Clarence Earl Gideon lay buried in a nondescript, unmarked grave in Hannibal, Missouri. Most Americans outside of the legal community (and many within it) would neither recognize Gideon's name, nor understand the seismic impact he had on our legal system. Fortunately, Anthony Lewis, the renowned journalist now retired from The New York Times, chronicled Gideon's saga from the filing of his hand-written petition for writ of certiorari with the Supreme Court to the momentous decision of March 18, 1963....   [tags: Lewis Gideon's Trumpet] 1703 words
(4.9 pages)
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Subtlety and Psychology in "The Screwtape Letters" by C.S. Lewis - The book, The Screwtape Letters by C.S. Lewis, shows how Screwtape uses subtlety and psychology when he is tempting human beings into sin. He plays with the patient’s imagination, emotions, will, and intellect. Also, he shows great shrewdness when encouraging sin that does not appear to be sin. Screwtape shows effective psychology in encouraging the patient to displace intellect and will in prayer with imagination and emotion, and he shows subtlety in encouraging gluttony of delicacy, pride in humility, and superiority in being part of an elite Christian social circle....   [tags: Screwtape Letters, C.S. Lewis, psychology, religio] 891 words
(2.5 pages)
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Arrowsmith by Sinclair Lewis - "Arrowsmith", by Sinclair Lewis In the novel "Arrowsmith", by Sinclair Lewis, written in 1925, one can read of our world's lack of idealism in science, most often found in the medical profession (Encarta, 1). This book portrays the times in terms of scientific advancement not being idealistic, mostly in the medical field. Our scientists could not come up with their own ideas and our progress was going nowhere, fast. Although, today we are advancing so rapidly that we have no choice but to move and experiment, there is no time to slow down and copy old works....   [tags: Sinclair Lewis Arrowsmith ] 1817 words
(5.2 pages)
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Mere Christianity by C.S. Lewis - Mere Christianity by C.S. Lewis Mere Christianity, by C. S. Lewis, is written as set of guidelines of Christian belief. Lewis does not say there is any particular way to believe but he does make a point that the topic of religion itself is serious. As you consider whether you want to believe or not, you have to recognize how much thought it requires, and how thought provoking a process this decision is. Lewis covers Christianity in four different books within his book. In book one, Lewis discusses the Law of Nature and makes note of a tendency in humans of appealing to a standard of absolute truth in quarrels and arguments....   [tags: Papers Christian Religion Lewis Essays] 1089 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Chronicles Of Narnia by C.S. Lewis - Mythical creatures, The Dawn of Time, untold prophecies, mighty rulers, an evil queen, MAGIC, do you believe this could all exist. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe, by C.S. Lewis Is one of seven parts of the epic adventures of four children who enter a totally different world, by accident. Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy, one day find themselves in a place called Narnia ruled by and evil witch. They embark on a journey to right the wrongs of the witch. In their quest they come along some unexpected obstacles....   [tags: Narnia Chronicles C S Lewis] 1460 words
(4.2 pages)
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The Strong Female Character in Lewis Carroll's "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" - Do you ever notice in stories, the female characters tend to be weak and sometimes have a mentor to guide them. Alice Adventures in Wonderland turned the tables on this type of character and made a strong, lively character Alice. Carroll disregarded the traditional plot lines and development of characters of his time by creating an empowered Alice, who overcomes the challenges in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. Not only does Alice face different challenges through the story she also faces her pre-teen years of emotional and developmental stages....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland] 1658 words
(4.7 pages)
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Lewis Carroll's Alice In Wonderland - Lewis Carroll's Alice In Wonderland “So she sat on, with closed eyes, and half believed herself in Wonderland, though she knew she had but to open them again, and all would change to dull reality . . .” (Carroll 119). Wonderland: a place where everything is different and the imagination is free to roam wild. A place where it does not matter how big a person is, but the intellect that is in a person. Existing in the dreams of children everywhere, wonderland is a place of escape, causing a person to think in new, different ways: a place like no other....   [tags: Lewis Carroll Alice In Wonderland Essays]
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1076 words
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The Republican Party in Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt - The Republican Party in Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt          Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt portrayed a man bent on following his political party; his actions seemingly followed that religiously, and today's version of the Republican Party is proof that we are not too far off from Lewis' version, despite the expanse of time. George Babbitt, the main character in Lewis' novel, viewed the world in the eyes of a businessman. He saw immigrants as a waste to society, business and the means to survive, and the ability to own the latest and greatest inventions as top priorities in his life....   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays]
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1851 words
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Superiority of Races in Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt - Superiority of Races in Babbit           Hatred, intolerance, prejudice, and narrow-mindedness are all terms that can be applied when describing someone who is a bigot.  By these terms George F. Babbitt, the protagonist in Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt, and many of his acquaintances are quite the bigots toward all those that appear different than he is especially immigrants and minorities in America.  The blame should not be placed squarely on these men's shoulders for possessing such hate filled beliefs, but their opinion of the matter is generated from the accepted notion, which had been approved of and passed down through the generations, that immigrants and minorities are far less s...   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays]
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2156 words
(6.2 pages)
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Key Elements of Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt - Key Elements of Babbitt Sinclair Lewis, the author of Babbitt, devised several key literary elements to explain his full effect and purpose for writing his novel. Babbitt is a satirist look at not only one man, but an entire society as well. He exposes the hypocrisy and mechanization of American Society in the 1920's. In the novel Lewis focuses on his main character Babbitt, the protagonist throughout much of the book, who is a businessman with lofty aims and a desire to climb the ladder of the social class....   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays] 526 words
(1.5 pages)
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George Babbitt of Sinclair Lewis' Babbitt - George Babbitt: Image of a Presbyterian        In Babbitt, Sinclair Lewis portrays religion as a corrupt business.  In fact, he emphasizes this by focusing on his main character George Babbitt.  George Babbitt is characterized as a businessman in Zenith.  He is a man preoccupied about his reputation and his image before the main leaders of the town he lives in.  Lewis creates a hypocritical figure for Babbitt through his reasons for being a Presbyterian.  He says that if you were to question Babbitt about his religion he would say,  "My religion is to serve my fellow men, to honor my brother as myself, and to do my bit to make life happier for one and for all"  (199).  Of course,...   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays]
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1595 words
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Analysis Essay On C.S. Lewis's Narnia - C.S. Lewis uses a secondary world, Narnia, to convey complex, thought-provoking messages to readers of The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe. This paper examines the way a selection of Narnia's key characteristics prompt debates over logic and faith, comment on the nature of spiritual and metaphysical journeys, allow readers to broaden their conception of their own capabilities, encourage new reflection on the story of Christ and help to clarify conceptions of good and evil. Narnia's first characteristic of note is the portal through which it is reached – the wardrobe....   [tags: Narnia Lewis Analysis] 1589 words
(4.5 pages)
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Conspicuous Consumption in Sinclair Lewis' Babbit - Conspicuous Consumption in Sinclair Lewis' Babbit      The idea of conspicuous consumption, or buying unnecessary items to show one's wealth, can be seen in Babbitt by Sinclair Lewis.  Lewis describes the main character of the book, George F. Babbitt, as a person who has his values and priorities all mixed up.  Babbitt buys the most expensive and modern material goods just to make himself happy and make people around his aware of his status.  He is more concerned about these items than about his wife or children and to him, "god was Modern Appliances" (Lewis 5).  Through Babbitt, Lewis is attempting to show how the average American person will do or buy anything, even if  unneces...   [tags: Lewis Babbitt Essays]
:: 7 Works Cited
1939 words
(5.5 pages)
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C.S. Lewis: Mere Christianity - C.S. Lewis: Mere Christianity C.S. Lewis covers many topics in his fourth book contained in Mere Christianity titled BEYOND PERSONALITY: OR FIRST STEPS IN THE DOCTRINE OF THE TRINITY. He addresses such topics as theology, what it means to be the Son of God, the three personal God, the relationship of God and time, the cost of being a Christian, how God works to turn us into image of Christ, why Christian growth is both hard and easy, and also what he thinks about our old personalities before becoming Christians....   [tags: Lewis Mere Christianity Essays Papers] 1248 words
(3.6 pages)
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Babbitt By Lewis Sinclair - In the Sinclair Lewis novel, Babbitt, the main character is a man who lives his whole life under the presumption that the only way to be happy is to follow society. Daily, he walks the path of right-wing social law, believing that only wealth can bring him happiness. Babbitt eventually makes an effort to change his ways, but is too deep into the system to pull himself from the lifeless abyss of proper society. George F. Babbitt lives in a society that prohibits creativity at the cost of wealth, but grants only supposed happiness....   [tags: Sinclair Lewis Babbitt Social Conformity] 1026 words
(2.9 pages)
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Alice’s Dreams and Thoughts in Lewis Carroll’s Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll’s novel Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland follows a young girl named Alice on her adventures through her dream world of Wonderland. It is a scary world for “poor Alice”, as the narrator often calls her, as she battles changing size, being terrorized by over sized animals, and being yelled at by an evil queen. While battling all of these things she is also battling her own mental stability. In the novel, Lewis Carroll elaborates on Alice’s dreams and thoughts, and there are wide varieties of interpretations by readers....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, literary analysis]
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1523 words
(4.4 pages)
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Life Lessons from C. S. Lewis' The Screwtape Letters - When I was little, one of my favorite books of all time was The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe by C. S. Lewis. I loved having one or two of the chapters read aloud to me before I went to bed. So when I peeked at the list of seven books, I knew automatically that I would want to read The Screwtape Letters, one of the same author’s earlier writings. Similarly to The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, the story is set around the beginning of World War II. Screwtape is writing the letters while living in hell, while I imagined Wormwood somewhere within his “patient’s” conscience....   [tags: The Screwtape Letters, C. S. Lewis, religion] 432 words
(1.2 pages)
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Strained Self-images in Lewis’s "Babbitt" and Fitzgerald’s "The Great Gatsby" - Expressing quite eloquently, a man named Tarkan Tevetoglu once said, “We need to know ourselves better so that we can realize what we really want in our life. I think that the first condition for a person to be in a successful relationship is to be happy with the person he or she is, in other words to love themselves.” This same endeavor for self-happiness also occurs in literature as characters struggle to shape relationships with others because of their own negative self-image. In Lewis’s Babbitt and Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby, both Babbitt and Gatsby face these strained self-images while struggling to create relationships....   [tags: Sinclair Lewis, Babbitt, Fitzgerald, Great Gatsby,]
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1021 words
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The Horse and His Boy by C.S. Lewis - The Horse and His Boy by C.S. Lewis The book I read for my book report was a fiction book called The Horse and His Boy by C. S. Lewis. This is the third book in the "Chronicles of Narnia" series and it was published in 1954. The story takes place in the make-believe land of Calormen and the also make-believe land of Narnia. It's about a boy that runs away from his life of slavery and his adventure to come. I found this book to be adventurous, exciting, and suspesful (to an extent). It shows people how bravery and faith work together to give strength in times of need....   [tags: Horse Boy C S Lewis] 828 words
(2.4 pages)
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Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland 1.     Introduction There are several reasons why I have chosen the book “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” as the topic for my term paper. The main reason is that I have been fascinated by Alice’s adventures as a series on TV since I was about six years old. I was curious about the overworked rabbit, racked by brain about how Alice would only be able to reach the golden key on the table and I got even more nervous when I saw the Queen than the Knaves of Hearts did....   [tags: Lewis Carroll Alice Adventures Essays]
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3688 words
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Nonsense in Lewis Carroll's Poem Jabberwocky - Nonsense in Lewis Carroll's Poem "Jabberwocky" Roland Barthes’ "Toys" expresses the idea that French toys revolve around convention, preparing children to be adults by allowing them to repeat normal adult activities without much imagination. However, one only has to look in any modern toy store to see that today’s American toys focus more on imagination, not imitation. In contrast, however, children are usually taught language based on convention; certain words have set meanings and certain sounds do not mean anything when put together....   [tags: Lewis Carroll Jabberwocky Poet Essays]
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1290 words
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Out of the Silent Planet by C.S. Lewis - Out of the Silent Planet by C.S. Lewis In the year 1625, Francis Bacon, a famous essayist and poet wrote about the influences of fear on everyday life. He stated, “Men fear death as children fear to go in the dark; and as that natural fear in children is increased with tales, so is the other” (Essays Dedication of Death). Clearly, external surroundings affect perceptions of fear as well as human nature in general. Although C.S. Lewis published the novel, Out of the Silent Planet, over three centuries after Bacon wrote his theory on fear, Lewis similarly portrayed external surrounding to manipulate perceptions of fear....   [tags: Fear Silent Planet C.S. Lewis Essays] 1230 words
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Lewis Carroll - Lewis Carroll Lewis Carroll is a well known and talked about author, whose writings have stirred up much controversy. His work has inspired ballot, puppet shows, and even music videos. (Vink). Lewis Carroll is an outstanding English writer because of his background, his position in English literature, and his many works, such as his novel, “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland.” “‘Lewis Carroll,’ as he was to become known, was born on January 27, 1832 (Leach 1). He was raised on a parsonage that was located in the middle of a cornfield....   [tags: Lewis Carroll Biography Biographies Essays] 1784 words
(5.1 pages)
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The Manifestation of Pride in The Great Divorce by C.S. Lewis - The Manifestation of Pride in The Great Divorce by C.S. Lewis The Great Divorce by C.S. Lewis suggests that choices made on earth have a consequential effect towards our acceptance into heaven or our plummet into hell. In this book pride manifests itself in a hundred subtle ways as souls whine about perceived injustices or irrational motives. Thankfully, a few tourists do humble themselves, become transformed into marvelously real beings, and remain in heaven. But most don't, about which the great Scottish author George MacDonald, Lewis' heavenly guide, says, “They may not be rejecting the truth of heaven now....   [tags: The Great Divorce C.S. Lewis Essays] 1264 words
(3.6 pages)
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Victorian Era and Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll - Victorian Era and Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll Known for its utilitarianist ideals, the education system of the Victorian Era limited the thoughts, speech, and actions of the individual; People were the product of the Victorian society in which they were raised. Many Victorian novelists highlight this mechanization of human beings, as it contributed to the identity crisis epidemic of the Victorian Era in which children were especially affected. In Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, Lewis Carroll uses the emphasis of facts in the Victorian education system, the likeliness of Victorian Society to discourage the use of the imagination, and the importance of ideal male and...   [tags: Alice Wonderland Lewis Carroll Essays]
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2512 words
(7.2 pages)
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Lewis Carroll's Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll's Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland Philosophy – a subject that had driven people insane for as long as humans know their history. All the time people try to find a meaning, and later controvert it. For example, critics view a novel by Lewis Carroll Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, as a quest for maturity story, Carroll’s view on Victorian Society and even existential meaning on life. All of those interpretations come from philosophical “drive” of the critics. The truth is that anyone can point a finger at the book and come up with their own “deep” meaning of the story, but if one looks at facts, well known, and obvious things – it is clear that the story is simply a childre...   [tags: Alice Wonderland Lewis Carroll Essays]
:: 15 Works Cited
1261 words
(3.6 pages)
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Heaven and Hell Divided in C. S. Lewis's The Great Divorce - Heaven and Hell Divided in C. S. Lewis's The Great Divorce   C. S. Lewis is known throughout the world for his ability to tuck theology into fantasy. He's the author of many books such as the Chronicles of Narnia, The Screwtape Letters and Mere Christianity. One of his less popular books, but one that he considered among his favorites, was The Great Divorce. The title refers to the separation of Heaven and Hell.   Although a relatively thin book, it is packed with thought provoking questions concerning ones faith....   [tags: Lewis Great Divorce] 1002 words
(2.9 pages)
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Morality In C.S. Lewis' That Hideous Strength And Oscar Wilde's The Picture of Dorian Gray - The crucial theme present throughout C.S. Lewis' "That Hideous Strength" and Oscar Wilde's "The picture of Dorian Gray" is morality, and how it can be influenced. The main characters in C. S. Lewis' novel, Mark and Jane Studdock, go through very contradicting paths and join opposite in objectives, organizations; at the same time they share similar feelings (solitude, confusion, paranoia) and carry out immoral actions in the attempt to run away from the problems. On the other hand, in Oscar Wilde's novel, the young, beautiful, inexperienced, naïve, Dorian Gray; influenced by his new friend Lord Henry Wotton, forgets his moral values and lives in constant pursuit of individual pleasu...   [tags: Wilde CS Lewis ] 754 words
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The Mathematical Aspects of Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland - The Mathematical Aspects of Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland The story Alice in Wonderland was written about a little girl named Alice who was a child of the dean of the Church of Christ. Alice Liddell was the one who convinced Charles Dodgson (Lewis Carroll) to write down the verbal story originally known as "Alice's Adventure Underground".Actually, the book is known by several different names, Alice's Hours in Elfand,Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, and Alice in Wonderland.I found it interesting that the Mid-Continent Public Library once listed the book under Lewis Carroll and has recently changed it to Charles L....   [tags: Lewis Carroll Alice Wonderland Math Essays]
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1298 words
(3.7 pages)
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C.S. Lewis's "Till We Have Faces" - C.S. Lewis's "Till We Have Faces"      C.S. Lewis’s book Till We Have Faces is about the myth of Psyche and Cupid. However, in the original tale Psyche is a very naive girl who is greatly influenced by her two wicked older sisters. In this rendition of the tale, Psyche’s sisters are not evil and Psyche is not a mindless fool as she has been portrayed in earlier tales. Setting      The story takes place in the kingdom of Glome. Glome’s social perspective is not surprisingly, a male dominant society and values woman as only child bearers, keepers of the homestead, or as a marriage treaty with neighboring kingdoms to attract new power and influence to the kingdom....   [tags: C.S. Lewis Will We Have Faces Essays] 2366 words
(6.8 pages)
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Till We Have Faces: A Myth Retold by CS Lewis - Till We Have Faces: A Myth Retold by CS Lewis The first person narrative in the ancient kingdom of Glome, a land ruled by a tyrannical king and religious goddess Ungit. Narrated by Princess (later Queen) Orual. The first section of this novel presents itself as an open complaint against the gods, particularly the god of the Grey Mountain, who brought Orual such pain and distress over the years, yet offer no answers or explanations to justify the suffering.      Orual says she had suffered much at the hands of the gods, but what most torments her is the loss of her previous sister Istra (Psyche), in which loss Orual shares responsibility and blame: this loss of Psyche results primarily from...   [tags: Till We Have Faces C S Lewis] 1843 words
(5.3 pages)
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The Life of Carl Friedrich Gauss - ... Next, Gauss’ studies in mathematics also included equations and theorems. While at the University of Gottenberg, he became the first mathematician to prove the quadratic reciprocity law. Also, he proved the fundamental theory of algebra in which he gave four different proofs. In 1801, Gauss proved the fundamental theory of arithmetic which states that every natural number can be represented as the product of primes in only one process. Gauss’ works in mathematical equations were highlighted by the number theory....   [tags: mathematician, positive integers]
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776 words
(2.2 pages)
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Biography of Carl Friedrich Gauss - Known to many as “Prince of Mathematics”, Carl Friedrich Gauss (born Johann Friedrich Gauss) was destined for greatness nearly from the time of Brunswick, Germany on an April day 1777. Interestingly enough, Carl’s Mother, Dorothea Benze, had not known the exact date of his birth, only eight days before the holiday Ascension. Almost 30 years later, Gauss created a rule for knowing the date of Easter, letting him place his birthday on April 30. As a toddler, Carl showed signs of being highly intelligent....   [tags: intelligent, prince of mathematics, germany]
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1336 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Life and Work of Carl Warren - ... Earl Warren had gone from a very slow rkinr, political career first as the elected District Attorney for Alameda County for over ten years, then four years as the elected Attorney General for California and then he was elected as the Governor of California for three terms totaling nearly 13 years as Governor." Warren then became the Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court witn no prior experience as a judge." Eisenhower did not know what kind of decisions Warren would make as Chief Justice because Warren had no track record as a judge....   [tags: 14th chief justice in US supreme court] 1391 words
(4 pages)
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Patterns in Columns by Carl Zimmer - The difference between a great piece of writing and an average one can be voice. Voice in writing is just like how identification can be made by accents and pitches while speaking. The columnist Carl Zimmer consistently uses patterns of argument structure, closes, and shifts in point of view in order to have a personal voice in his writing. Zimmer has a distinct way of presenting the counterclaim for arguments he makes. He first gives a brief introduction of the counterclaim and then gives a quote as evidence, abruptly leaving the reader after the quote....   [tags: voice, structure, clses, shifts, view, writing] 690 words
(2 pages)
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Critique on Carl Milles' Work - ... So, he sculpted two dancing women. He was interested in the concept of turning and lacking gravity when he created this sculpture because dancing meant the turning movement and the dancer lost contact with the ground momentarily. And later his sculptures were dominated by these concepts nearly. The sculptures with these concepts will be discussed later in this essay. Some critics noted the French sculptor, Auguste Rodin influenced on Carl Milles’ early work like the Two Girls Dancing. Rodin was an enthusiastic worshiper and collector of Mediterranean and East Asian Sculpture....   [tags: Swedish sculptors] 673 words
(1.9 pages)
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Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung - Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung begun their relationship in 1906, when Carl Jung sent Freud a copy of his signed published studies, But Jung did not know that Sigmund Freud actually already owned a copy (well-Documented). Jung looked up to Freud and saw him as a father figure (well-Documented). Freud became Jung’s Mentor. In 1909, Freud and Jung toured the United States, and this is were they had a few disagreement on the unconscious mind. Jung thought Freud was negative and incomplete with his theory on the unconscious; however he did agree with him on the model of unconscious (well-Documented)....   [tags: psychology, religion, god]
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1346 words
(3.8 pages)
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Activist Investments by Carl Ichan - Hedge fund activists rely on their ability to guide corporate decisions in a manner that will unlock value at an underperforming company by altering management and strategic direction. Shareholder activists will make sizable investments in companies with the intention of affecting this “positive” change. There has been significant debate whether these activists are truly adding value to corporate shareholders. However, it does seem that the negative connotation associated with the term “activist” seems to be fading....   [tags: shareholder, business, capital] 2611 words
(7.5 pages)
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Pride in Chicago by Carl Sandburg - Pride: we can take it in what we do, who we are, and what we’ve overcome. In Carl Sandburg’s “Chicago” he writes about the criticism and judgment that comes at his city, Chicago, and her laborers. The theme he portrays in his poem is that people can be proud no matter what they do, where they live, and what people think of him/her. He illustrates this theme through, word choice, imagery, and relational shifts throughout the poem. First of all, the poem tells us the thesis stated through word choice....   [tags: word choice, imagery, relational, poem] 837 words
(2.4 pages)
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On War by Carl Von Clausewitz - Amongst military theorists and practitioners who studied war, its origin and implications, Carl von Clausewitz assumes a place among the most prominent figures. With his book On War, he demonstrated his capability to provide thorough historical analysis and conclusions of the conflicts in which he was engaged, and as a philosopher he reflected about all encompassing aspects of war. Today, Western armies conduct modern warfare in a dynamic environment composed of flexible and multiple threats in which civilians form a substantial part....   [tags: military theorists, military leadership]
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1315 words
(3.8 pages)
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Carl Henry: A Baptist Hero - On January 22, 1913, Carl F. H. Henry was born to immigrant parents in New York City. His parents, Karl and Joanna Heinrich, were young German immigrants to the United States. His parents changed the family name because of the anti-German sentiment produced by World War I. In 1935, after receiving a call to Christian service, Henry left a career as a newspaper reporter and enrolled in Wheaton College. It was here that he formed friendships with individuals such as Billy Graham and Harold Lindsell....   [tags: Christian Service] 763 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Legacy of Carl Sandburg - What brings into existence any great work of literature. Is it a natural gift, artistic vision, dumb luck, or a little bit of all three. As I was writing this paper I tried to keep that question in mind. As I was researching the author, Carl Sandburg, of the poem “Chicago” I decided to try to understand his work I needed to meet four criteria of knowledge of his past and background, literary terms used, a common element shared by him and the poem, and my immediate responses to his work. The first criteria I want to go through is the common element shared by both the author and the poem, particularly the effects of the Industrial Revolution and the gap between the richest and poorest of the...   [tags: industrial revolution, literature]
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1915 words
(5.5 pages)
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Carl Jung's Life and Accomplishments - Around 1913, Jung began to argue Freud's view that all complexes or dysfunctional patterns of behavior and emotion are created by sexual trauma (Myers, 2008). The relationship between Jung and Freud began to dissipate as Freud couldn't come to terms with Jung's erroneous interest in spiritualism and it's physical counterpart, parapsychology. Jung and Freud's relationship ultimately soured after the publication of Jung's Symbols of Transformation, which dove into the world of mythological symbols (Myers, 2008)....   [tags: sigmund freud, psychotherapy, symbolism]
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3263 words
(9.3 pages)
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Carl Sagan and Skeptical Thinking - Among the tools for skeptical thinking provided by Sagan’s essay are: facts confirmation, authority can be wrong, comparing your hypothesis objectively to others, quantify, chain of argument, and always try to falsify the hypothesis. The foundation of science is built on trust. It is constructed on the fact that scientists using research and precise testing to based data on. Scientific testing uses analytical and statistical methods accurately and respectfully to obtain results (Committee on Science, 2009)....   [tags: Science Methods]
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1178 words
(3.4 pages)
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Sensible Nonsense in Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland - Alice in Wonderland has been a beloved children’s classic for over a century and was originally told to entertain a close friend’s child, Alice Liddell; yet, it has now become one of the most analyzed children’s stories with its many paradoxes. While it could be acclaimed to feminism with its many intense female characters that often illustrate poor decisions or historical with its Victorian era time frame, the two that best fit are psychoanalytical and existentialism. Via these schools of literary criticism, one can make a complete picture of a young girl in an irrational adult world....   [tags: Lewis Carroll, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland]
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1307 words
(3.7 pages)
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Nightfather by Carl Friedman - ... The narrator becomes aware of this at her school: her childlike, adolescent remarks about traumatic incidents, or simply her drawings depicting these events cause strange reactions from her teacher and fellow pupils. The three siblings share this common perspective and often play games inspired by this (van den Berg and van Coller). If they hear the word "camp,” they immediately presume that someone is talking about the Holocaust. Readers can believe that the children have no idea that "camp" is another word for the Holocaust....   [tags: horrendous events, holocaust]
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823 words
(2.4 pages)
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Carl Jung on Synchronicity - ... Jung used the term synchronicity to mark a certain kind of a connection between the psyche of a human being and external events - meaningful coincidences. However, the subject him- or herself decides what coincidence is meaningful and what is not. For the most part, Jung wrote, one needs to experience synchronicity. Only then a person would truly know what it is. There are significant differences between synchronicity and causality. Causal explanation is associated with the objective knowledge....   [tags: non-casual relations] 2360 words
(6.7 pages)
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The Author’s Thesis in “Race Against Time” by Stephen Lewis - The eight Millennium Development Goals proposed by the UN during the Millennium General Assembly of 2000 will not be reached in Africa by 2015 if international financial institutions such as the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund continue to impose unethical and punishing economic policies through the Structural Adjustment Program (SAPs) on the poor and undeveloped countries of Africa and if the wealthy old core countries continue to break promises and hesitate to donate enough financial aid to Africa to help it recover from the destructive effects of the SAPs and the AIDS pandemic, and to also ensure gender equality and rights of women in Africa....   [tags: Race Against Time, Stephen Lewis, ] 825 words
(2.4 pages)
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Lewis and Clark - Lewis and Clark were great explorers in the 1800’s. They are also epic heroes in many ways because of the things that they have done. Lewis and Clark are epic heroes because they had values and ideas the culture views; they emerged victorious in peratous situations; and had confidence. So here are some reasons that they are Epic Hero’s. Lewis and Clark were epic hero’s because they had very good leadership and were very brave. Lewis and Clark had great leadership because they were dedicated to this voyage....   [tags: American History]
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348 words
(1 pages)
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Carl Friedrich Gauss - Carl Friedrich Gauss was born in Braunshweigh, Germany, now lower Saxon Germany, where his parents lived and they were considered a pretty poor family during their time. His father worked many jobs as a gardener and many other trades such as: an assistant to a merchant and a treasurer of a small insurance fund. While his mother on the other hand was a fairly smart person but semiliterate, and before she married her husband she was a maid, the only reason for marrying him was to get out of the job because she was so tired of it....   [tags: Biography, Family, Accomplishments]
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1202 words
(3.4 pages)
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Carl Jung, A Huge Figure in Psychology - Carl Jung, one of the largest figures in 20th century psychology, was born on July 26th, 1875, to Paul Achilles Jung and Emilie Jung in Switzerland. According to Barbara Hannah, “Jung belonged organically to Switzerland, just as much as its famous mountains, and was just as much rooted in Swiss soil.” (Hannah, 1997) The Swiss’ famous reluctance to engage in wars fostered a culture where people looked more to their own issues rather than those of foreign lands. According to Jung, “We have a tolerable social order in Switzerland because we fight among ourselves.” (Hannah, 1997) Jung’s family had a strong religious background: his father was a reverend, and his maternal grandfather was a theol...   [tags: freud, dream analysis, collective unconscious, ] 578 words
(1.7 pages)
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Carl Sandberg's "Grass" - Carl Sandberg’s poem “Grass” is about the remembering of the mistakes of the past and fixing them so they wont hurt our future generations. Sandberg first published this poem in 1918, which is right in the middle of World War 1. His voice on death is strong in this poem probably because there has been countless times of people die during the world and he is getting tired of hearing about it. I believe that this poem was not written in the form it is on purpose and that there is a strong reason for why it is....   [tags: Poetry Analysis] 677 words
(1.9 pages)
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Carl von Clausewitz - Carl Philipp Gottfried von Clausewitz was born June 1, 1780 in Burg bei Magdeburg, Prussia. Drawing from influences such as his professor of theology grandfather as well as philosopher Immanuel Kant, Clausewitz is regarded as a very experienced military strategist and the father of war philosophy. Due to my Army ROTC commitment and future career path, I chose him to suit my interests and aspirations. He grew up as the youngest son of a middle class family and became a cadet in the Prussian military service in his early teens....   [tags: biography, theology]
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905 words
(2.6 pages)
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A Brief Biography of Carl Friedrich Gauss - Carl Friedrich Gauss is revered as a very important man in the world of mathematicians. The discoveries he completed while he was alive contributed to many areas of mathematics like geometry, statistics, number theory, statistics, and more. Gauss was an extremely brilliant mathematician and that is precisely why he is remembered all through today. Although Gauss left many contributions in each of the aforementioned fields, two of his discoveries in the fields of mathematics and astronomy seem to have had the most tremendous effect on modern day mathematics....   [tags: important men in Mathematics]
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823 words
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Carl Von Clausewitz - Question 6: Clausewitz wrote “in war the result is never final.” Under what conditions and through what actions can belligerents make their victory more permanent. Carl Von Clausewitz theorized that “in war the result is never final” and that “the defeated state often considers the outcome as a transitory evil…” (Clausewitz, 80) There are many examples that support his theory that defeated belligerents will wait for another opportunity to achieve their objectives. There are also examples of belligerents who, under certain conditions and through deliberate actions, made their victory more permanent....   [tags: History, War, Victory] 2228 words
(6.4 pages)
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Dreams: Carl Jung and Sigmund Freud - ... In the article, “What are Dreams?”, it states the belief that Hobson had. The statement is, “It asserts that when we enter REM sleep, the state in which we dream the most, a signal is sent out from the brain stem located farthest below the brain, and the area of it responsible for visual perception becomes active. During sleep, we cease to input information from the outside world, so the brain takes memory fragments and pieces them together to create a story: a dream. The part of the brain that handles caution and judgment is not fully active at this time, which results in incoherent stories.” “REM means a stage in the normal sleep cycle during which dreams occur and the body undergoes m...   [tags: psychological work, stages of sleep]
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1178 words
(3.4 pages)
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Sun Tzu and Carl von Clausewitz - ... On War is classified as one of the most influential pieces of military philosophy in the Western world and has been translated into virtually every major language. Sun Tzu on the other hand, is responsible for writing The Art of War, an ancient, thirteen chapter long, Chinese military text that is regarded as the definitive work on military strategy of its time. Another similarity is the love for the idea of morale. Tzu and Clausewitz agree it is of the utmost importance for not only the army, but also for the commanding generals as well as the home front to maintain the highest level of focus during war....   [tags: philosophy of War] 617 words
(1.8 pages)
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Lewis Carroll and Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, by Lewis Carroll - By looking at Lewis Carroll's life, one can see that his most recognized work is famous because of his creativity and imagination, which is important because all of his work is still existent in today's world. Lewis Carroll was a genius since he was young. He really enjoyed mathematics and when he was older he invented his own games which were mathematically involved. Carroll was also a responsible man who took care of his siblings after their parent’s death. His creativity and imagination carried on into his literary works with some of his most famous books and work to make its way into the entertainment field of today’s generation....   [tags: Biography, Story Themes & Plot]
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1480 words
(4.2 pages)
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Lewis and Lewis, P.C. - Lewis and Lewis, P.C.      Lewis & Lewis, P.C. is a small, Jackson-based accounting firm that employs thirty-five people and was founded by Phil Willis in 1968. It exhibits many interesting aspects of organizational behavior, which we will examine below from several perspectives. After examining the company's current policies and practices, we will evaluate its status in the transition from the "old" to the "new" model of organization, and recommend some changes that may improve the way Lewis & Lewis operates....   [tags: Accounting Firms Business Analysis Essays] 4654 words
(13.3 pages)
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A Brief Biography of C.S. Lewis - ... This tragic incident made Lewis think that God was not real, and he slowly began drifting farther away from his belief in God. A governess taught Lewis until his mother died. After only two months of Flora’s death, Jackie and Warnie were sent to a boarding school in England, called the Wynyard School. Since the schoolmaster was so harsh there, the boys’ father transferred them to the Cherbourg School. Jackie was excellent at English and Latin so Malvern College awarded him with a scholarship....   [tags: childhood, books, wtitings] 836 words
(2.4 pages)
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The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S Lewis - C.S Lewis is the author of The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Warrdrobe. Lewis was born on November 29, 1898, in Belfast, Ireland. He was born Clive Staples Lewis to Flora August Hamilton Lewis and Albert J. Lewis. Lewis’s mother passed away when he was on ten years old. After his mother died he went on to get his pre-college education at boarding schools and he also received help from a tutor. Lewis served in World War I with the English Army, but unfortunately was sent home when he was wounded....   [tags: Aslan, Edmund, and Lucy ]
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1294 words
(3.7 pages)
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It Happened on the Lewis and Clark Expedition - At the start of Lewis and Clark’s expedition the United States of America had announced statehood for seventeen states. Just thirty years prior, at the end of the revolutionary war, had the United States gained independence from Great Britain. To this point, few people in the United States had even seen a map of their country. For this reason, the Lewis and Clark expedition was invaluable to the United States of America. In Erin H. Turners book It Happened on the Lewis and Clark Expedition, she reveals the facts and fiction of the epic voyage of Meriwether Lewis and William Clark....   [tags: Erin H. Turner's book] 726 words
(2.1 pages)
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The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis - The voyage that the children take is entirely synonymous with the voyage that Lewis took in order to discover his Christianity. Lewis utilizes the different characters in the novel in order to show his different challenges and opinions that helped lead him to Christ and identify again with the Christian faith. In the beginning the children were all back in England at their aunt and uncles house when suddenly the waves in the picture on the wall began to move. Quicker than ever, the water sprang from the painting and devoured the children with it back into Narnia....   [tags: christianity, faith, atheist] 568 words
(1.6 pages)
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