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Howl - Howl  Allen Ginsberg's poem "Howl," has long been attacked as obscene for its graphic imagery and language. It includes shadowed symbolism, but also direct references to oral and anal sex, homosexuality, and drug use. However, according to Roth v. the United States (1957), "unless the book is entirely lacking in 'social importance', it cannot be held as 'obscene'." Only works with no redeeming social value may be banned on the grounds of their being obscene; any piece of writing with social value is protected by the first amendment to the Constitution....   [tags: Howl] 387 words
(1.1 pages)
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Analysis of Ginsberg's Howl - William Wordsworth's definition of poetry as "the spontaneous overflow of powerful feelings" is more evident in Allen Ginsberg's Howl than just about any other poem (Wordsworth). Divided into three distinctive sections as well as an additional footnote, the poem utilizes a writing style based on self-symmetry to act as the framework for this overflow. The progression from one section to the next gives an impression of a crumbling society, brought to its knees through years of excessive lifestyle choices....   [tags: Ginsberg, Howl 2014] 2800 words
(8 pages)
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Ginsberg, Allen. Howl and Other Poems. San Francisco: City Light Books, 2001. - Ginsberg, Allen. Howl and Other Poems. San Francisco: City Light Books, 2001. Capitalizing on Capitalizing in Ginsberg’s Howl Ginsberg was a literary revolutionary as can be seen in his poetry. He pushed form and genre, theory and confrontation, confession and controversy right to the threshold and over the doorway of societal standards. In pushing and pushing, Ginsberg creates a new vocabulary for certain words by capitalizing them and giving them the significance of the ‘proper noun.’ By capitalizing the first letter of certain words, Ginsberg gives a solid identity to intangible things and redefines their role in a corrupted society that has destroyed the “best minds” of his gene...   [tags: Ginsberg Howl] 947 words
(2.7 pages)
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Jack Kerouac's On the Road and Allen Ginsberg's Howl - Jack Kerouac's On the Road and Allen Ginsberg's Howl Works Cited It was a 1951 TIME cover story, which dubbed the Beats a ‘Silent Generation, ’ that led to Allen Ginsberg’s retort in his poem ‘America,’ in which he vocalises a frustration at this loss of self- importance. The fifties Beat Generation, notably through Jack Kerouac’s On the Road and Allen Ginsberg’s Howl as will here be discussed, fought to revitalise individuality and revolutionise their censored society which seemed to produce everything for the masses at the expense of the individual’s creative and intellectual potential....   [tags: 1950 History Kerouac Ginsberg Howl Essays] 3844 words
(11 pages)
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Resistance in Allen Ginsberg's Howl - In Allen Ginsberg’s “Howl”, the idea of resistance is present in multiple forms. On a thematic level, Ginsberg exploits the reasons the “best minds” of his generation are being destroyed (9). On a formal level, Ginsberg uses lengthy sentences to resist traditional styles of writing. Ginsberg was successful in his rebellion and gained substantial recognition; further supported by the fact he even had to fight for his freedom of expression in the court of law. As a whole, “Howl” has been a controversial poem (and eventually film) ever since the public laid eyes on it....   [tags: literary analysis, allen ginsberg]
:: 1 Works Cited
922 words
(2.6 pages)
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Lonesome Howl by Steven Herrick - 1. Book and person description I read the book Lonesome Howl, which is a drama book and a love story. The book was about two main character whose names are Jake and Lucy. They lived with their family in two different farms, but in the same community besides a mountain covered in a big wicked forest where many rumors took place. The farmers around the place lost many sheep’s since a feral beast. It was a quite small community and a lot of tales was told about it to make it even more interesting. Lucy was 16 years old and lived with her strict father and a coward of mom who didn’t dare to stand up for her daughter when she were being mistreated and slapped around by her father....   [tags: book, story and character analysis] 600 words
(1.7 pages)
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Allan Ginsberg’s poem Howl - Good art never dies, but rather lingers on in the minds of the society. Allan Ginsberg’s poem “Howl” has relevance many years after it was written. “Howl” is a poem, and a story about the history of the beat generation, and the philosophies of the beat poets. At the time that Howl was written America was in the middle of the cold war, and conservatism was the norm. The shocking nature and vulgar language of “Howl” makes the poem unique during a time when having your hair long, or even having a beard was risqué....   [tags: Poetry Analysis]
:: 4 Works Cited
2096 words
(6 pages)
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Ginsberg's Howl: a Counterculture Manifesto - Ginsberg's Howl: a Counterculture Manifesto Allen Ginsberg dives into the wreck of himself and of the world around him to salvage himself and something worth saving of the world. In this process, he composes Howl to create a new way of observation for life through the expression of counterculture. Protesting against technocracy, sex and revealing sexuality, psychedelic drugs, visionary experience, breaking the conventions of arts and literature; all basic characteristics of counterculture are combined and celebrated in Howl, as it becomes `a counterculture manifesto' for the first time....   [tags: American Literature Allen Ginsberg Essays]
:: 2 Works Cited
4123 words
(11.8 pages)
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Spirituality in Howl by Allen Ginsberg - Spirituality in Howl by Allen Ginsberg Allen Ginsberg's poem "Howl" is a complex and intriguing poem about the divine in the common world. The minor themes of drugs and sexuality work together to illuminate the major theme of spirituality. The poem reveals through a multitude of sharp images and phrases that everything from drug use to homosexuality to mental illness is holy, even in a world of atom bombs and materialistic America, which Ginsberg considers not to be holy and he refers to as Moloch....   [tags: Papers Poem Poetry]
:: 1 Works Cited
895 words
(2.6 pages)
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Howl & Kaddish By Allen Ginsberg - As you read the first lines of "Howl" and "Kaddish", the overall tone of the poem hits you right in the face. Allen Ginsberg, the poet, presents these two poems as complaints and injustices. He justifies these complaints in the pages that follow. Ginsberg also uses several literary techniques in these works to enhance the images for the reader. His own life experiences are mentioned in the poems, the majority of his works being somewhat biographical. It is said that Allen Ginsberg was ahead of his time, but in fact he was just riding the wave of a literature revolution....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
:: 5 Works Cited
2518 words
(7.2 pages)
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Challenging the Modernity of American Culture: The Howl by Allen Ginsberg - In the poem Howl, Allen Ginsberg challenges the modernity of American culture, which enforces the “best minds” (1) to give up their freedom to conform to the desired sense of normality. Ginsberg states “I saw the best minds of my generation destroyed by madness, starving hysterical naked/ dragging themselves through the negro streets at dawn looking for an angry fix” (9). His expression of Moloch The angry fix is what all of these “best minds” look for after being stripped of their freedom to conform to the new American culture after World War II....   [tags: american culture, freedom]
:: 1 Works Cited
1168 words
(3.3 pages)
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Howl by Allen Ginsberg - "Howl": How the Poem Came to Be and How it Made Allen Ginsberg Famous When Allen Ginsberg sat down at a secondhand typewriter in 1955 and began the first of his many subsequent drafts of "Howl," he had no idea of the controversy it would cause. I fact, he didn't even set out to write a formal poem and especially not one that he would consider publishing. Instead, what the 29 year old began would materialize into his most famous literary work and the cause of a much publicized trial debating the first amendment right to freedom of speech....   [tags: Poetry Poems]
:: 9 Works Cited
2886 words
(8.2 pages)
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Social Pressures Reflected in Ginsberg's Howl - Social Pressures Reflected in Ginsberg's Howl Post World War II America produced a number of images that will be forever imprinted on the minds of Americans. Such images as television shows like "Leave It To Beaver" and "I Love Lucy," movies such as "An Affair To Remember," and "Brigadoon," are watched frequently even in today's society. But in this world of fairytale movies and the "American Dream," what about those who didn't fit into the picture of perfection and prosperity. These men became the basis of an underground network of dissident writers, teachers, artists and filmmakers....   [tags: Papers] 914 words
(2.6 pages)
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A Comparison of Whitman’s Song of Myself with Ginsberg’s Howl - American poetry, unlike other nations’ poetry, is still in the nascent stage because of the absence of a history in comparison to other nations’ poetry humming with matured voices. Nevertheless, in the past century, American poetry has received the recognition it deserves from the creative poetic compositions of Walt Whitman, who has been called “the father of American poetry.” His dynamic style and uncommon content is well exhibited in his famous poem “Song of Myself,” giving a direction to the American writers of posterity....   [tags: Compare Contrast Essays]
:: 4 Works Cited
1225 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Political Suffering of the Forties and Fifties Demonstrated in the Poem Howl by Ginsberg - Ginsberg’s Howl is a political poem because it offers a sharp critique of American politics and culture. Throughout the poem the reader is presented with a less than favorable portrait of America. Racism, atomic fear, the military industrial complex as Moloch all serve to criticize the United States of the Forties and Fifties. The Forties were dominated by World War II and the atomic bombs, which were followed by a postwar economic and baby boom. The Fifties were a time of change, the middle class was booming, soldiers could go to school on the G.I....   [tags: Moloch, society] 1481 words
(4.2 pages)
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Play and Theory of the Duende by Federico García Lorca - “I saw the best minds of my generation destroyed by madness, starving hysterical naked, dragging themselves through the negro streets at dawn looking for an angry fix, Angel-headed hipsters burning for the ancient heavenly connection to the starry dynamo in the machinery of night.” The opening lines of Howl, by Allan Ginsberg, melodiously encapsulates the beat generation. The beats alluded to by the verbatim ,“The best minds”, are a group of idiosyncratic poets whom through the instrument of prose(driven by spontaneity and a primal lifestyle) , orchestrated a rebellion against the conservative beliefs and literary ideals of the 1950s....   [tags: Beat Poetry, Howl, Ginsberg] 1807 words
(5.2 pages)
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Exploring Fear in Howl, Basketball Diaries, and Cat's Cradle - "yacketayakking screaming vomiting whispering facts and memories and anecdotes and eyeball kicks and shocks of hospitals and jails and wars" (Ginsberg 11). Like many authors of the modern literature movement, Allen Ginsberg explores the bomb's psychological affects on many Americans during the 1960s. Modern literature describes the chaos of the 1960s, caused by increasing societal problems and fear of the new atomic bomb. Writings such as The Basketball Diaries, "Howl" and Cat's Cradle express concepts of fear, power, governmental control, and death....   [tags: Synthesis Essays] 2112 words
(6 pages)
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Resistance To The Modernity of American Culture - In the poem Howl, Allen Ginsberg challenges the political modernity of American culture that enforces the “best minds” to give up their freedom to gain the desired sense of normalcy that is glorified. He states “I saw the best minds of my generation destroyed by madness, starving hysterical naked/dragging themselves through the negro streets at dawn looking for an angry fix” (Ginsberg 9). That angry fix that he describes is what all of these “best minds” look for after being striped of their freedom to conform to the new American culture after World War II....   [tags: literary analysis, howl, allen ginsberg]
:: 2 Works Cited
1038 words
(3 pages)
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The Wolf: A Short Narrative - ... Several white inmates formed a gauntlet between Wolf and I. If I hit or shoved one of them, they'd all jump me. One or two of them, might even have a shank. “GET THE HELL OUT OF MY WAY!” Meanwhile, I could see Wolf and Bender still arguing. I couldn't hear what they were saying, but it looked ugly. A few seconds later, Bender shoulder butted Wolf and knocked him backwards. Bender threw a couple of punches at Wolf, but most of them just grazed his shoulders. Officer Shayne Richards and I, pushed our way past a dozen inmates to get between Bender and Wolf....   [tags: howl, stress, beers, inmates, sergeant] 1136 words
(3.2 pages)
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Comparing Excess in Morrison’s Sula and Ginsberg’s Howl - Application of Excess in Morrison’s Sula and Ginsberg’s Howl    In William Blake’s Marriage of Heaven and Hell, he declares that "the road of excess leads to the palace of wisdom…Those who restrain desire, do so because theirs is weak enough to be restrained." These beliefs are reiterated and expanded upon in both Toni Morrison’s novel Sula and Allen Ginsberg’s epic poem Howl. Both authors challenge the conception of socially imposed boundaries, which suppress the absolute freedom of thought and action, by venerating the human characteristic of excess....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
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3190 words
(9.1 pages)
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The Beats’ Defining Poetry - The Beat generation of the fifties and sixties were a unique and strictly American group of writers who began a distinct movement in the world of literature. What is so unique about the Beats begins simply with the fact that they defined themselves as the Beat generation, and touted their own literary style every chance they had, promoting each other’s work, shamelessly and pretentiously. This is opposed to the normal sequence of events in literary chronology, as specific literary movements and styles are often recognized and defined retrospectively, often posthumously, rather than recognized by the author (or authors) involved....   [tags: Poetry]
:: 5 Works Cited
1682 words
(4.8 pages)
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Beat Countercultural Movement - To say that the Beat generation has affected modern culture seems at first to be no great revelation; it is inevitable that any period of history will affect the time that follows. The Beat generation is especially significant, though, because of its long lasting impact on American culture. Many aspects of modern American culture can be directly attributed to the Beat writers, primarily Allen Ginsburg, William Burroughs, Neal Cassady, and Jack Kerouac. (Asher) Their influence has changed the American perception of obscenity, has had profound effects on American music and literature, and has modified the public’s views on such topics as sex and drug use....   [tags: Culture]
:: 7 Works Cited
1116 words
(3.2 pages)
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The Beat Generation: A Cultural Revolution - The Beat Generation: A Cultural Revolution In the 1950's, society's prudish view on art was drastically altered. If not for this era, art (literature, music, and fashion) would not be as exceptional as it is today. Prior to the beat generation, the conformists of America censored everything; freedom of expression was unheard of. The Beat Generation, blooming in the 1950's, inspired a group of people whose unparalleled creativity shaped the worlds definition of art today. It sparked an interest in people and encouraged uniqueness and the idea of being open to new experiences....   [tags: beat poetry, drugs, inmorality]
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1432 words
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Influences of Allen Ginsberg's Work - Allen Ginsberg was a Jewish American poet, who was born in June 3 1929, he’s poetry vigorously opposed such topics as militarism, economic materialism and sexual- repression. Ginsberg is best known for his epic poem "Howl", in which he denounced what he saw as the destructive forces of capitalism and conformity in the United States. In his early years Allen was born into a Jewish family in Newark New Jersey, his father Louis Ginsberg was a published poet and a high school teacher. Ginsberg's mother, Naomi Ginsberg, was affected by a psychological illness that was never properly diagnosed....   [tags: poet, communist, sexuality] 536 words
(1.5 pages)
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Madness in Post-War US Writing - DEPERNE Chloé December 2013 Registration no: 13039441 Module code: EL0505 Module name: Post-war U.S. writing “I saw the best minds of my generation destroyed by madness” (Howl, Allen Ginsberg). Why is madness an important theme in post-war U.S. writing. Your answer should demonstrate thorough knowledge of at least two texts studied on this module. Madness, according to the English Oxford Dictionary, can be defined as “the state of having a serious mental illness”; “a state of wild or chaotic activity”, or having an “extremely foolish behaviour”....   [tags: literature, mental illness, Allen Ginsberg, Lowell]
:: 9 Works Cited
1766 words
(5 pages)
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Ginsberg's Affinities with Whitman - Although a century apart, Allen Ginsberg and Walt Whitman share similar cultural, political and moral values, which they express in their literary work. Whitman's writing is considered controversial for the 1800’s. He sets the stage for generations to come breaking way from the strict Victorian poetic tradition by writing in free verse. Ginsberg follows his footsteps, when composing “Howl" by writing in long prose like lines and subdividing the poem into several parts. Likewise, he uses numerous repetitions to achieve rhythmicity of his verse....   [tags: Allen Ginsberg, Walt Whitman, values]
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920 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Beat Generation: Jack Kerouac, William Burroughs, and Allen Ginsberg - ... The spontaneity of the movement conveys the fierce emotional state that many of the beats found to be both inspiring and essential, however, it brought troubling activities for the Beat Generation. There were random sexual rendezvous with a lot of different partners, mostly strangers, and this led to people becoming more and more infected with sexually transmitted diseases. The physical satisfaction for them also came in liquid form such as whiskey or the heroin and in between drug trips they often used cigarettes and marijuana to help maintain a pleasant high (Beat Movement)....   [tags: spontaneity, movements] 1267 words
(3.6 pages)
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Reasons why Wolves Tend to Live in Packs - The largest member of the canine family is the wolf, the ancestor of almost all dogs known today. The males can get up to 95-99 lbs. and the females can get up to 79-85 lbs. Wolves tend to live together in groups called packs, a group of animals living and hunting together, a pack on average consists of 5-11 wolves at a time. There are 1-2 adults, 3-6 juveniles, and 1-3 yearlings, and sometimes you will find one or more families grouping together to make a bigger pack. Wolves are very territorial animals and don’t like it when strangers start wandering around their area....   [tags: wolf pack, canine family, wolves]
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916 words
(2.6 pages)
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Allen Ginsberg: A Jew and the City - Introduction The sub-head I’ve chosen might be a bit confusing at first, but it’s just a reference to HBO’s hit show “Sex and the City” that I find funny. After a brief introduction of the Beat “movement” and Allen Ginsberg’s life and work, in the main part of my paper I attempt to examine two topics related to Ginsberg: his relationship with his religious roots, Judaism, through some sections of his poem, “Kaddish”. Then, I introduce the book “Reality Sandwiches”, and his famous “relationship” with New York City, through his poem “To My Sad Self”....   [tags: Biography ]
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1747 words
(5 pages)
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Influential Poets of the Beat Generation - The Beat Generation of poets was created by a group of poets in the 1950s that were part of a new culture in literature. They chose to use their experiences in their writings which were widely criticized as well as loved by many readers. Two of the most influential Beat Poets of that Generation of writers were Allen Ginsberg and Lawrence Ferlinghetti. The Beat Generation poetry was the first poets to write about non-conventional subjects as well as using different forms of expression in their works....   [tags: American History, Poetry]
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1457 words
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Allen Ginsberg and American Protest Literature - BUNEA VALENTIN LEONARD GROUP 3A, ENGLISH-AMERICAN STUDIES ALLEN GINSBERG, ¡§HOWL¡¨ AND THE LITERATURE OF PROTEST Allen Ginsberg (1926-1997) was an important figure in the Beat Generation Movement that took place right before the revolutionary American 60¡¦s. Other major beat writers (also called ¡§beatnicks¡¨) were: Gregory Corso, Jack Kerouac and William Burroughs. The beat poetry was meant to be oral and very effective in readings. It developed out of poetry readings in underground clubs.(a beautiful image of these secret clubs can be found in the movie called ¡§Dead Poet¡¦s Society¡¨ with Robin Williams playing the main character)....   [tags: American Protest Literature fc]
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1363 words
(3.9 pages)
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Getting Hep to the Beat - Getting Hep to the Beat In the mid 1940’s a movement began, a generation of writers and poets would emerge; they were called the ‘Beat Generation’. The term was first used by Jack Kerouac while talking to fellow writer John C. Holmes, in 1948, Kerouac said to him, “So I guess you might say we’re the beat generation” (What’s Beat). The ‘Beat Generation’ was a movement that influenced the next generation of young rebellious minds of the 1950’s and ‘60’s through poets and writers who did not follow the rules of society....   [tags: American Literature]
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910 words
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Allen Ginsberg - Allen Ginsberg, Covert Patriot Allen Ginsberg is, without a doubt, most famous for his poem "Howl" which he published in October of 1956 through City Lights Books in San Francisco. "Howl", like much of his other poetry, is an intensely personal and also very complex poetic expression lacking rhyme and, to many people, also lacking reason. In actuality, however, "Howl" serves as an autobiographical sketch and it acts, in some ways, as a precursor to his lesser known poem from the same publication, "America," which is his final articulation of his love for his country and his disillusionment with its current state of affairs....   [tags: Biography Bio Poet]
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4955 words
(14.2 pages)
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Beats as a counterculture - The Beats As A Counterculture Many of the Beat writers wrote in a style known as spontaneous prose. Allen Ginsberg often writes in this style. He does so in the poem “Howl” in which he rants and raves about society via his friends – Jack Kerouac, Willaim S. Burroughs, Lawrence Ferlingetti, and Neil Cassidy to name a few, live. He discusses their poverty, civil disobedience, the ways that they fight society, and his personal fight against industrialization; he uses many images in order to allow the reader to understand his lifestyle, the lifestyle of his friends and points of view, specifically their rejection of society....   [tags: essays research papers] 1057 words
(3 pages)
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Themes and Values of the Beat Generation as Expressed in Allen Ginsberg's Poetry - Themes and Values of the Beat Generation as Expressed in Allen Ginsberg's Poetry Perhaps one of the most well known authors of the Beat Generation is a man we call Allen Ginsberg, who expresses the themes and values in his poetry. He was, in fact, the first Beat Writer to gain popular notice when he delivered a performance of his now famous poem, Howl, in October of 1955. The Beat Generation is typically described as a vision, not an idea and being hard to define. It is characterized as a cultural revolution in process, made by a post-World War II generation of disaffiliated young people...without spiritual values they could honor (Charters XX)....   [tags: Papers] 1394 words
(4 pages)
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On the Train by Gillian Clarke, Patrolling Barnegat by Walt Whitman, and the Storm on the Island by Seamus Heane - ... He describes how he was preparing for the storm as if he had gone through it many times before. "Can raise a tragic chorus in a gale" Here Seamus Heaney is comparing the terrible storm to a tragic chorus, which could be associated with some type of opera - a form of entertainment. Seamus Heaney is using 2 opposites to deeply help describe the ferocity of this storm and give the reader a clearer picture of how it would be like to be where he is. Also Heaney does not use punctuation at the end of all his lines, so it is like reading a continuous sentence....   [tags: fear, confusion, poetry devices] 820 words
(2.3 pages)
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Wolf Brother by Michelle Paver - Wolf Brother by Michelle Paver Six thousand years ago in Northern Europe a teenager named Torak wakes up with his shoulder throbbing in pain. His father lies next to him bleeding from an open wound. The two have been attacked by an enormous demon bear, which is bound to come back at any moment. As he bleeds out, Torak’s father can only bare to say a few more words. He says that the demon bear will only grow stronger with each kill it makes, and he also tells Torak that he has to go to the Mountain of the World Spirit in order to defeat the bear....   [tags: torak, raven clan] 2068 words
(5.9 pages)
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The Lost Wolf Pup - ... I think I went the wrong way. I heard growling and looked over and saw a gargantuan wolf towering over me. I whimpered, and rolled over on my back, showing my stomach in defeat. "Go, now before I kill you. This is your only warning from my pack," the wolf growled. I ran, as hard and as fast as I could. I kept running, even though I could not start to see. As I stopped, I drank some water, and found a hole to stay in. It looked like an old wolf hole that had been abandoned. I sighed, not knowing what to do, so I curled up in the back corner, hoping to fall asleep, and not to die....   [tags: snow, grass, wolves, food, cave] 1901 words
(5.4 pages)
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Returning the Wolves to the Wild: The Restoration of a Great Predator - A beautiful, clear night in the Rocky Mountain backcountry, stars fill the moonless night sky, and one can not help to think of how peaceful it is. Traveling through the backcountry, you have encountered more wildlife than you have people. Suddenly, the silence of the evening is interrupted by the howl of a wolf, alerting all to its presence. The howl is soon answered by another, closer howl. You can feel the hair stand up on the back of your neck as you realize that you are not alone in the wilderness, with the top predator lurking nearby....   [tags: Wolf Reintroduction]
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2357 words
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Compare and Contrast how feelings of fear and confusion are conveyed - Compare and Contrast how feelings of fear and confusion are conveyed through the use of imagery and other poetic techniques. I am going to compare the use of poetic devices to portray fear and confusion in 3 different poems, they are; Patrolling Barnegat by Walt Whitman, On the Train by Gillian Clarke, and Storm on the Island by Seamus Heaney. These poems all portray a feeling of confusion, often it is linked with the theme of war. In Patrolling Barnegat, Walt Whitman uses repetition to enhance the power of the storm he is describing....   [tags: English Literature] 1082 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Consequences of Decisions in King Lear by William Shakespeare - The Consequences of Decisions in King Lear by William Shakespeare King Lear is a detailed description of the consequences of one man's decisions. This fictitious man is Lear, King of England, who's decisions greatly alter his life and the lives of those around him. As Lear bears the status of King he is, as one expects, a man of great power but sinfully he surrenders all of this power to his daughters as a reward for their demonstration of love towards him. This untimely abdication of his throne results in a chain reaction of events that send him through a journey of hell....   [tags: Papers] 1367 words
(3.9 pages)
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King Lear's Journey Through Hell in William Shakespeare's King Lear - King Lear's Journey Through Hell in William Shakespeare's King Lear Shakespeare's tragedy King Lear is a detailed description of the consequences of one man's deci-sions. This fictitious man is Lear, King of England, whose decisions greatly change his life and the lives of those around him. As Lear takes on the rank of King he is, as one expects, a man of great power but he surrenders all of this power to his daughters as a reward for their display of love towards him. This sud-den surrender of his throne results in a chain reaction of events that send him through a journey of hell....   [tags: Papers] 1138 words
(3.3 pages)
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Essay on Facing the Consequences in King Lear - King Lear:  Facing the Consequences        Shakespeare's tragedy King Lear is a detailed description of the consequences of one man's decisions.  This fictitious man is Lear, King of England, whose decisions greatly alter his life and the lives of those around him.  As Lear bears the status of King, he is, as one expects, a man of great power.  But, sinfully, he surrenders all of this power to two of his daughters, as a reward for their demonstration of love towards him.  This untimely abdication of his throne results in a chain reaction of events that sends him on a journey toward Hell, in order to expiate his sin....   [tags: King Lear essays]
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987 words
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Short Story About a Dog - “That dog is so futile. All he does is sniff, bark, and whine. I can’t tolerate with such a dog!” I sighed to myself as my beagle, Puddles, circumnavigated around me, twitching his tail. I pushed him away and perambulated off to my room. I am not friends with animals, and even though I live on an old farm with my grandfather and grandmother, animals are not one of my interests. Puddles, was an old dog but with much energy. He was constantly jumping up and down on people with his muddy, and feculent paws....   [tags: Creative Writing Example] 1362 words
(3.9 pages)
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The Narrator Merges with Ottilie in Porter’s Holiday - The Narrator Merges with Ottilie in Porter’s Holiday “Ottilie, now silent, was doubled upon herself, slipping loosely on the edge of the seat. I caught hold of her stout belt with my free hand, and my fingers slipped between her clothes and bare flesh, ribbed and gaunt and dry against my knuckles. My sense of her realness, her humanity, this shattered being that was a woman, was so shocking to me that a howl as doglike and despairing as her own rose in me unuttered and died again, to be a perpetual ghost....   [tags: Porter’s Holiday] 498 words
(1.4 pages)
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The Beat Generation - "The one thing that we yearn for in our living days, that makes us sigh and groan and undergo sweet nauseas of all kinds, is the remembrance of some lost bliss that was probably experienced in the womb and can only be reproduced (though we hate to admit it) in death." (Kerouac, Jack. “On the road.”). This quote, from Jack Kerouac’s book On the Road, is a brilliant example of the overall feel of the Beat Generation. Jack Kerouac is one of the most influential writers of the Beat Generation, rivaled only by the likes of Allen Ginsberg and William S....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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1532 words
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A Beast Attack - The two girls stood in the middle of the living room of the old farmhouse facing the front door. The older one stood about two feet in front of her sister holding the gun out in front of her, her arms shaking from the weight and adrenaline. They could hear the beast on the porch its claws clacking on the wood planks as it made its way closer to the door. The beast burst through the sending splinters of wood flying through the room. Scanning the room the creature locked instantly on the two girls and lunged itself through the air at them....   [tags: gun, creature, carnival] 974 words
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Use of Rhetoric in Jonathan Edwards' Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God - On July 8th 1741, Jonathan Edwards preached the sermon “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God” in Enfield, Connecticut. Edwards states to his listeners that God does not lack in power, and that people have yet not fallen to destruction because his mercy. God is so forgiving that he gives his people an opportunity to repent and change their ways before it was too late. Edwards urges that the possibility of damnation is immanent. Also that it urgently requires the considerations of the sinner before time runs out....   [tags: Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God] 574 words
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The Two Storms in Kate Chopin’s story “The Storm" - In Kate Chopin’s story “The Storm” it talks about love and lust. It speaks of two kind of storm that occurs. These two storms I find to be the central part of the story, and is being represented as a symbol within the story. The first storm is the most obvious one that Bibi and Bobinot are faced with. The second storm isn’t that visible for it involves Calixta and Alcee. Just as like most storms they come and pass. As the story begins we find Bibi and Bobinot on their way home. They were at Friedheimer’s store; they notice the dark clouds flowing with evil intentions to the west....   [tags: Kate Chopin, Storm, ] 610 words
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Instrumental Music in The Hunger Games 2012 - The Hunger Games 2012 There are many pieces of instrumental music were used in the movie “The Hunger Games”, an American science fiction adventure film that was released in 2012. The movie was directed by Gary Ross and based on the novel of the same name by Suzanne Collins. All the soundtracks in the movie were scored by James Newton Howard. He is an American composer best known for his scores to motion pictures. He is one of the most popular and respected composers for cinema, and has scored over 100 films....   [tags: soundtrack, composer, film] 540 words
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Hardships Facing the Gray Wolf Population - An eerie howl fills the air; it bellows over the darkened valley floor. A majestic show of fur and fang dance behind a herd of deer leaping through blanketed snow. Within a second, gunshots echo; and a fallen beauty lays unmoving, painting the snow beneath a deep red. In the past, with little understanding and an abundance of anger, humans in North America have caused much change to the gray wolf’s life. Alterations in habitat, behavior, diet, and human measures for control have created a multitude of hardships for the gray wolf population....   [tags: Animal Conservation] 635 words
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King Lear - King Lear Shakespeare's King Lear is a tragic play about an English king and his three daughters. It is a tragic play because it takes Lear all his long life and much suffering to realize the true value of the thing that he takes for granted, his youngest daughter Cordelia. The old king, Lear, spoiled by his absolute power and his habit of receiving instant gratification, asks his daughters to verbalize the feelings that each has for her father in exchange for his kingdom. At this point the old king's downfall and a late life lesson for what years remain in Lear's life begin....   [tags: William Shakespeare England Essays]
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The Major Themes of Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness - The two major themes of Heart of Darkness are the conflict between “reality” and “darkness,” and the idea of restraint and whether or not it is necessary. Conrad’s passage describing the restraint of the hungry cannibals exemplifies both themes:  It describes how reality shapes human behavior, and contrasts the characters of Kurtz and Marlow.  “Reality,” as it is used here, is defined as “that which is civilized.”        Conrad emphasizes the idea of what is real versus what is “dark,” what is civilized versus what is primitive, what colonizes versus what is colonized, repeatedly throughout Heart of Darkness.  As stated above, “real,” in this case, contains all the implications of a civili...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays] 1290 words
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Use of Night and Darkness in Shakespeare's Macbeth - Use of Night and Darkness in Macbeth Shakespeare is known for his descriptively rich plays. He also ways does an excellent job of describing both the characters as well as the setting. One specific area of the play MacBeth is the use of night and darkness to show evil or happening that are not right. Examples of this are the many appearances of the witches, the murders that occur, and the conflicts that MacBeth faces with his mental health. The following three paragraphs will further discuss these topics....   [tags: GCSE Coursework Macbeth Essays] 753 words
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Varying Definitions of 'America' in American Literature - Varying Definitions of 'America' in American Literature        Denotations and connotations inherent in the word "America" in different works of American literature have a number of similarities and differences. Often, the definition of the word is not known at the beginning of a work and one of the thematic elements is the search for the true "America," whatever it may be for the author in question. Many American authors raise the question, "What is America?" and go about answering it in their own way....   [tags: Literature Essays Literary Criticism]
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Allen Ginsberg's Poetry and Psychiatry - Allen Ginsberg's Poetry and Psychiatry Introduction From the 1930's to the 1960's, early attempts to combine the psychiatric goals of restoring mental health with new advances in medical science would produce tragic results for many of those who trusted modern psychiatry to provide comfort and healing. During this time, science, psychiatry, ambition, power, and politics came together to leave behind a controversial history of events that destroyed the trust and hope placed by many upon modern science and left behind a trail of scarred minds and ruined lives....   [tags: Ginsberg Mental Health Illness Essays]
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Wisconsin Gray Wolf - Wisconsin Gray Wolf Walking through the forests of northern Wisconsin, one may have the fortune to hear the haunting howl of the gray wolf, rising and falling in the cool air. This majestic predator has long inhabited the wilderness of Wisconsin but was nearly wiped out by human imposed threats. Since the gray wolf’s disappearance from the state, great lengths were dedicated to bringing the wolves back. Through dedication, education, research, and improvements to habitat, the gray wolf once more roams the northern woods of Wisconsin....   [tags: Wildlife, Conservation] 555 words
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Rebel Poets of 1950s - Rebel Poets of 1950s "America demands a poetry that is bold, modern and all-surrounding and kosmical, as she is herself." Although Walt Whitman wrote that prescription shortly after the Civil War, it also vividly describes the generation of American poets who came of age after World War II. Particularly during moments of cultural change, poets have joined artists on the front lines of expanding consciousness by forging a vernacular language that gives expression to contemporary life. One such shift in poetry occurred at the time of World War I, and another major shift took place during the decade after the Second World War....   [tags: Papers] 1492 words
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Tragedy in Colonial Africa by Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness and Chinua Achebe’s Things Fall Apart - Darkness. It pervades every corner of this world, casting literal and metaphorical shadow over everything. Creeping in the hearts of humans, drifting across the night sky, under the bed, darkness is a terrifying, yet quintessential concept in our human mentality. And, as such, it presents itself in cultures and stories around the world to explain the unknown and the terrifying. Through the presentation of the struggle with internal and external “darkness,” both Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness and Chinua Achebe’s Things Fall Apart draw upon contrasting viewpoints and cultures, as well as an ironic play of “darkness” between the Europeans and the Africans, to construe the tragedy unfolding i...   [tags: darkness, congo, culture]
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The Images Within Us All: A Tale of Two Cities, by Charles Dickens - The French Revolution from 1789 to 1799 was a time of uprising in France, followed by the decline of monarchies and the rise of democracy and nationalism. A Tale of Two Cities, by Charles Dickens, is set in the cities of Paris and London and flawlessly captures the angst and changing times of these places during this unforgettable period. Dickens extensively researched the events that occurred to set up perfect scenes that stick with the reader even after the novel is finished. Dickens masterfully uses the literary element of imagery throughout the novel to enforce his theme of man’s inhumanity toward his fellow man and to first create a sense of sympathy towards the peasants with an underli...   [tags: french revolution, monarchies, nationalism]
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The Main Three Ideas of Each Book in Dante’s Divine Comedy - There are millions of concepts that people can come up when talking about the Divine Comedy. There are even interpretations of things most people would just pass up including me. However, I have decided to talk about how each book throughout was personified by three main ideas. The three main items start with the three mystical beasts of hell, the three stones steps of purgatory, and ends with the three topic questions of paradise. The book of hell (Inferno) was a great concept of with hell would consist of, and the depiction of the creature was quite interesting, from to three best to Dis himself....   [tags: Inferno, Fraud, Purgatory] 2515 words
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Summary of the Fear of Breathing by Lafferty, Sherlock and Wood - Each new morn.New widows howl, new orphans cry, new sorrows strike heaven on the face (qtd in Lawson, Sandra. 2013) In the eighty-five pages play, Lafferty, Sherlock, and Wood exert their utmost effort to document, organize, and reconstruct a collage of verbatim testimonies, reports, and interviews eyewitnesses of the Syrian Revolution .The interviews were conducted by Laffery in collaboration with veteran war correspondents: Sherlock and Wood. Lafferty and colleagues conducted interviews incognito with ordinary people, activists, businesspersons, defectors, Free Syrian Army soldiers, and medical staff....   [tags: Fear of Breathing Essays]
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Gilgamesh and Enkidu: The Manifestation of Death's Inevitability through Companionship - As Gilgamesh attempts to establish personal significance, he finds himself lacking the understanding of how his own existence is situated between the psychosocial fabric of humanity. This is, of course, the nature of his disposition: his physical composition is figurative of his own enmeshment. Until his exposure to Enkidu, Gilgamesh projects the confused perspective and personal significance, of his compositionally disproportionate man/God-liness. Gilgamesh is trying to figure himself out by taking on the world around him....   [tags: Literary Analysis]
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Suppressed Horror: Conrad’s Western and Achebe’s African Revelations on Colonialism - Whereas Conrad presents the people of Africa and their culture as barbaric and inferior to Western culture, Achebe vehemently insists that Igbo culture, although not without its flaws, shares common elements of civility with Europe. Conrad’s moral justification of colonialism heavily relies on the questionable assumption that Africa and its inhabitants are unrefined. He portrays an Africa urgently requiring the implementation of civilization, whereas Achebe defends Africa with a compelling personal illustration of the civilized Igbo culture....   [tags: African Culture, Western Culture, Analysis]
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Indifference in Night by Elie Wiesel: A Poison That Spreads - In the novel “Night” by Elie Wiesel, the author displays the transformation and the evolution of the average human being, through a horrible experience that he personally went through. When he is transported from one place to another, forced to leave everything behind, to go live in the ghettos, then in a horrible concentration camp. In the concentration camp Elie experiences numerous events that challenges his physical and mental limits. Some of these events made him question his faith, and whether there is such a thing as God, turning him from a conservative Jew to a reform Jew....   [tags: evolution, physical, mental, spiritual, pain] 1050 words
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Video Games and Youth Violence: Is There a Connection? -   Tuscon Arizona, Blacksburg Virginia, DC, Littleton Colorado and Paducah Kentucky just a few locations for some of the most tragic, memorable crimes in the modern age. What is the common denominator for all of these crimes. They were all committed by an adolescent or young adult. The influences were many and the reasons are still under debate. The main contributing factor for all of this violence was originally thought to be violent video games, and the vivid scenarios played out in them.( Grossman, DeGaetano 1999) After further investigation, that factor in itself has been proven to be untrue....   [tags: Social Studies]
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Historical Analysis of Ang Lee’s Ride With the Devil - When the general public thinks about the Civil War they usually think about an army of Union soldiers fighting an army of Confederate soldiers, each side commanded by men up upper rank using military tactics to win the battle. What most people don’t think about is the guerrilla warfare that went on between rival citizens in the boarder states. Instead of formal militias, this fighting involved small groups of men hunting down enemies and getting in to savage skirmishes. Kansas Jayhawkers and Missouri Bushwhackers fought this informal, bloody, and guerrilla war....   [tags: Film Analysis ]
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Albee and Williams' Use of Virility in Their Plays - The sexual dominance of male characters over their female counterparts in the plays establishes their superiority and control. Both playwrights suggest that a degree of personal status is acquired by sexually dominate women. The rape scene shows Stanley’s use of power sexually through rage and strength, used to illustrate his final defeat of Blanche and establish himself as ‘King’ of his territory, ‘limited to expressing basic desire’ . ‘Since earliest manhood… his life has been pleasure with women......   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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Similarities and Differences Between Cats and Dogs as Pets - Cats and dogs are the most popular pets in the world. Cats versus dogs are a debate that just rages on even if cat lovers know that their little sweethearts swept to victory long ago. Their inspired playfulness and independent, beautiful spirit say enough. Even some die-hard dog lovers have inched toward the feline side, drawn by their low-maintenance lifestyle and excellent lap decorations. Dogs are considered to be man’s best friend. Even though they are both caring animals, dogs and cats have their differences....   [tags: exotic coats, woof, bark] 597 words
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Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God - On July 8th 1741, Jonathan Edwards preached the sermon “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God” in Enfield, Connecticut. Edwards states to his listeners that God does not lack in power, and that people have yet not fallen to destruction because of his mercy. God is so forgiving that he gives his people an opportunity to repent and change their ways before it is too late. Edwards urges that the possibility of damnation is imminent, urgently requiring the considerations of the sinner before time runs out....   [tags: Sermon Analysis ] 748 words
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Puritan Society in The Crucible by Arthur Miller - The play The Crucible is set in a puritan society; a society which is a theocracy, where priests and church figures have all the power. Abagail; a servant girl becomes the antagonist of the story. Abigail’s character is the victim of the Puritan society in which she rebels. Abigail’s character is one of extreme manipulation; however it does not start out like this. In the beginning Abagail is an unwedded “orphan” (1.8) who lives with her uncle. This means she is only a little higher than being deemed a slave....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]
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Sensibility and Nature: Charlotte Smith’s Envy of Rejuvenation - In Charlotte Smith’s Elegiac Sonnets, Smith uses nature as a vehicle to express her complex emotions and yearning for a renewal of her spirit. Utilizing the immortal characteristics of spring and the tempestuous nature of the ocean, Smith creates a poetic world that is both a comfort and a hindrance to her tortured soul. Even while spring can provide her with temporary solace and the ocean is a friend in her sorrow, both parts of nature constantly remind her of something that she will never be able to accomplish: renewing her anguished spirit and becoming happy once more....   [tags: Elegiac Sonnets, spirit]
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Why Frankenstein's Creature Is The Most Sympathetic Character - When Mary Shelley's novel Frankenstein is analyzed, critics comes to a conclusion about Victor Frankenstein's creation. The creature invokes the most sympathy from the readers than any other character in the novel. Because he is abandoned by society which manipulates the creature to do evil things despite his good heart. Therefore Shelley's message throughout the novel is that a person is not born evil, they are made evil. When he first awakens with a smile towards his creator, the creature is abandoned and learns by himself about how the world works....   [tags: literature, Shelley]
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Here and There: Moving to a New Town - ... Sharing a room for 6 years was long enough for me. As a little girl, I was so glad that I got to paint and decorate my room whatever way I wanted. My family went from living in a small split floor house to a big four leveled house. The new house has twice the amount of space for my family. At first our house seemed empty because we didn’t have enough furniture to fill up all the space. For awhile our new house didn’t seem like our home. It seemed more like we were on vacation in the woods. Eventually September came around, that meant a new school year was starting....   [tags: personal reflections] 517 words
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Terror in Tim O´Brien´s on the Rainy River - “How many years can some people exist before they're allowed to be free...How many times can a man turn his head pretending he just doesn't see?” The lyrics of Blowin’ in the Wind strike the painful feeling when our dignity is smothered by unbearable fear. In the short story “On the Rainy River”, Tim O’Brien explores the idea that we cannot follow our heart in the face of terror. Through his experiences, O’Brien suggests that when our insecurity clashes with our self-respect, our moral conscience is often torn into pieces until we are left with no choice but to accept the ruthless reality with a desperate heart....   [tags: insecurity, moral, self-respect] 1044 words
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How Drugs Helped Allen Ginsberg to be Creative - After Ginsberg’s high school graduation in June of 1943 he immediately enrolled in Columbia University in New York City on a scholarship from the Young Men’s Hebrew Association in Paterson. In his early journals, he confessed that one of the primary reasons he applied to Columbia was because his secret crush, Paul Roth, had gone to Columbia a year earlier (Ginsberg). It was this secret, the proximity to his home in New Jersey, its credibility as a university, and the fact that it was his father’s alma mater that made Columbia Ginsberg’s first choice in colleges....   [tags: poetry, hallucinogens, spiritual journey] 1939 words
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The Presence of Youth Cultures and Counter Cultures - In the 1950's cars became very important, they were needed to go school, to shop, and to go to further cities, making families moving to suburbs become popular. Television and radios helped music become very known, and with lasting influences today, its strange not to consider where it all started. Something often overlooked in every historical generation, but with a big impact, are the teenagers. Youth culture refers to all of the norms, values, and practices recognized and shared by members of the adolescent society....   [tags: high schools, suburbs, television] 804 words
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Analysis of Bruce Dawe's Anti-War Poem, Homecoming - An anti-war poem inspired by the events of the Vietnam War, Homecoming inspires us to think about the victims of the war: not only the soldiers who suffered but also the mortuary workers tagging the bodies and the families of those who died in the fighting. The author, Australian poet Bruce Dawe, wrote the poem in response to a news article describing how, at Californian Oaklands Air /Base, at one end of the airport families were farewelling their sons as they left for Vietnam and at the other end the bodies of dead soldiers were being brought home....   [tags: Poem Analysis, Poetry, Vietnam War] 1412 words
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A Different Tale of Hansel and Gretel - “Mother will be alright,” the woodcutter stated, gently patting his daughter. Gretel wiped away the tears in her eyes. She told herself that she should stay strong, at least for her father. The maid ran out of the room, her hands covered in blood and an apparent worry glooming like the storm clouds outside. She whispered something barely audible and her father rushed in. He came out carrying a child in his arms but tears were dripping out of his eyes. Father handed her Hansel as he tried to tell her what happened....   [tags: short story] 2472 words
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Domino - 001 China, where are you? - Domino – 001 China, where are you “China, where are you?” My first, desperate melancholic cry for alleviation. My howl seems to remain unanswered. In addition, sudden discouragement overtakes my delirious bravery. Muscles loosing tension cause my head to sink to the right, immediately followed by the shoulders. The rain and seawater, accumulated on my naked body makes me feel uncomfortable. While staring to the ground, it continues forming drops falling, from my hair, gliding from my face, thorax, and scrotum, splashing on the dirty stone pavements with oil stains and grease marks....   [tags: personal narrative] 525 words
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