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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Judith Minty Killing the Bear"
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Pity the Bear in Judith Minty's story, Killing the Bear - Pity the Bear in Judith Minty's story, Killing the Bear  Judith Minty's story, "Killing the Bear," is a rather chilling tale about a woman who shoots a bear to death. The story is not merely a simple account of the incident however. It is full of stories and facts about bears, which affect how the reader reacts to the story. In the beginning, the reader expects the bear to be portrayed as a cold-blooded monster who must be killed for the safety of the primary character however this expectation is foiled throughout the story and the reader sees the bear in a very different light....   [tags: Minty Killing the Bear Essays] 846 words
(2.4 pages)
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Dealing with Loss in Killing the Bear - Dealing with Loss in Killing the Bear Often things that we experience as children have lasting affects on us that creep up when we least expect them. In Judith Minty's story "Killing the Bear", a woman finds herself in just such a situation. She finally deals with something that happened to her as a young child that she probably never even realized was bothering her. In this story the central character painfully comes to grips with a major loss of security from her childhood. Throughout "Killing the Bear" the author flips back and forth from the story at hand and seemingly only loosely related anecdotes about the main character and bears....   [tags: Minty Killing the Bear Essays] 731 words
(2.1 pages)
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To Bear or not to Bear - ... One of Kinnell’s meanings is clear, survival is not easy. In the poem the hunter went through many extremes. For example, lines “at a turd sopped in blood, and hesitate, and pick it up, and thrust it in my mouth, and gnash it down,” and “I hack a ravine in his thigh, and eat and drink, and tear him down his whole length and open him and climb in” show how determined the hunter was to survive(WordPress). He went as far as devouring not only his raw prize, but along the way, the hunter resolved to eat the animals droppings soaked in its blood, to live....   [tags: what man does to survive]
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922 words
(2.6 pages)
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Analysis of Build-A-Bear Workshop, Inc. - Table of Contents Introduction: ................................................................................................................................. 3 Company’s Name .......................................................................................................... 3 Name of CEO ................................................................................................................ 3 Location of Home Office .................................................................................................   [tags: Build-A-Bear Workshop]
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3137 words
(9 pages)
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William Faulkner’s short novel, The Bear - William Faulkner’s short novel, The Bear "The Bear" is a short novel in an anthology that begins in Yoknapatwpha County sometime after the Civil War. The story deals with loyalty, honor, truth, bravery, courage, fear, nature, history and choices. Cleanth Brooks best described this story by saying, "Faulkner's villains do not respect nature and their fear of it has nothing in common with the fear of the Lord or with awe in the presence of the divine." (Brooks 149) In the story, we find a bear that has learned to outwit and survive hunters for years....   [tags: Bear]
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1034 words
(3 pages)
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The Case for Mercy-Killing - Two patients share a hospital room. By miraculous circumstance, they are both suffering identical cases of late stage terminal cancer, and both have expressed firmly that they don’t want their lives to be artificially extended. Patient A has contracted a hospital-borne infection, and will die quickly if this infection is not treated. This being the case, the doctors decide to take no action, allowing Patient A to die from the infection. This raises the question: what does this choice imply for Patient B....   [tags: Euthanasia, Mercy-killing, Assisted Suicide] 1499 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Poetry of Judith Wright - The Poetry of Judith Wright Abstract This report discusses the influences of Australia as well as the universal impact on the poetry of Judith Wright. It contains an evaluation of both the techniques and the "plot" behind the poems "Remittance Man, "South of My Days" and "Eve to her Daughters" as well as a comparison between the three poems. Australia, as Wright¡¦s homeland, has had a significant effect on the content of her poems but references to English scenes are also consistent as well as general references to the universal world....   [tags: Judith Wright Poems compare Contrast Essays] 1159 words
(3.3 pages)
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An Analysis of Judith Wright's Woman To Man - An Analysis of Woman To Man   The form of this text is a poem. The visual appearance of the text on the page indicates to us that it is a poem: it is positioned in the center of the page and it is made up of uniform sections, or stanzas. The form is more constrained than that of a novel, which runs freely across the page from left to right. The text also utilizes formal poetic features, such as: multiple stanzas containing equal numbers of lines; line breaks between stanzas; and a regular number of beats per line....   [tags: Judith Wright Woman To Man Essays] 1568 words
(4.5 pages)
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Analysis of Woman to Man by Judith Wright - Analysis of Woman to Man by Judith Wright   I was slightly confused when I read this poem at first, but it became apparent from the rich metaphors, that it was about the sexual relation between the woman and man. It is also about conception - or rather the potential of creating a child from this sexual act - told from the woman's point of view. Judith Wright was very bold in writing such a poem since it was published in 1949, when such issues weren't discussed in the public, but as a well-regarded poet, she had achieved a good reputation for expressing herself, and therefore could write a subjective poem about this issue....   [tags: Judith Wright Woman To Man Essays] 1011 words
(2.9 pages)
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Feelings in Anton Chekhov's The Bear - "The Bear," which is a classic one-act play written 1900, is one of the great works of Anton Chekhov, which is very much about a widowed woman. The Bear can be regarded as a comedy since it is to give the audience entertainment and amusement. This comedy reveals the fine line between anger and passion. The theme is about a strange beginning of love between Mrs. Popov and Smirnov. It demonstrated that love changes all things it touches. Dialogue of the characters, the action of the characters, and the characters themselves shape the theme....   [tags: The Bear Essays] 802 words
(2.3 pages)
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Healing in Judith Guest's Ordinary People - The Question of Healing in Ordinary People How do you define healing. In the dictionary it says that to be healed you are cured, resolved, free from worry. But is that what everyone else thinks of healed as. In the novel Ordinary People, written by Judith Guest, Conrad Jarret goes from being a young boy to an adult within a year. He did not know what he was like himself, in the beginning of the story, then there were things that made him grow, and lastly did he heal. At first Conrad did not know who he was or what his purpose was, when he came home form the hospital....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 461 words
(1.3 pages)
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From Boy to Man in Flight, by John Steinbeck and The Bear by William Faulkner - From Boy to Man in Flight, by John Steinbeck and The Bear by William Faulkner Flight, by John Steinbeck and The Bear by William Faulkner were both stories that dealt with the journey from boyhood to manhood. They were alike in many ways, a particularly interesting way was that in both stories, the journey to becoming a man was assisted by others, but ultimately it fell on the lone boy becoming a man on his own. The two boys in the story became men, but in two very different ways. In Flight Pepe is forced to make the transition to manhood as a result of his killing a man....   [tags: Faulkner Bear Essays] 463 words
(1.3 pages)
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Mary-Rose MacColl’s Novel, Killing Superman - As a new light begins to dawn on the Vietnam War era, revealing several stories about the effects of PTSD on veterans and their children, it is time that the story about Australian Vietnam veterans and their families is told. Good Morning Ladies and Gentleman of the Film Institute, today I’m going to convince you to turn Mary-Rose MacColl’s brilliant novel, Killing Superman, into a movie. Killing Superman focuses on the story of Scott, the son of a Vietnam War Hero who died in mysterious circumstances....   [tags: Killing Superman Essays] 1213 words
(3.5 pages)
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Mexican Lives by Judith Adler Hellman - Mexican Lives by Judith Adler Hellman      The author of Mexican Lives, Judith Adler Hellman, grapples with the United States’ economic relationship with their neighbors to the south, Mexico. It also considers, through many interviews, the affairs of one nation. It is a work held to high esteem by many critics, who view this work as an essential part in truly understanding and capturing Mexico’s history. In Mexican Lives, Hellman presents us with a cast from all walks of life. This enables a reader to get more than one perspective, which tends to be bias....   [tags: Mexican Lives Judith Adler Hellman Essays]
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1248 words
(3.6 pages)
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The Doubles Motif in Flannery O’Connor's The Violent Bear It Away - The Doubles Motif in Flannery O’Connor's The Violent Bear It Away    In The Violent Bear It Away, Flannery O’Connor makes use of the doubles motif.  The doubles motif occurs when one character looks at another character and sees or senses yet another character’s presence.  In this novel, Francis and Rayber not only serve as doubles for each other but also as a double for Mason.             Francis makes Mason Tarwater’s presence felt by the way he talks and the fact that he, like Mason, never removes his cap.  After Francis is with Rayber a few days, Rayber feels Mason’s presence.  “Rayber had never, even when Old Tarwater had lived under his roof, been so conscious of the old man...   [tags: Violent Bear It Away Essays] 756 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Extraordinary Family in Judith Guest's novel, Ordinary People - The Extraordinary Family in Judith Guest's novel, Ordinary People   Judith Guest's novel Ordinary People evinces some main principles of the modernist literary movement, such as the philosophy that modern man is beset by existential angst and alienation. According to Carl Marx, a renowned existentialist, alienation, as a result of the industrial revolution, has made modern man alienated from the product of his own labor, and has made him into a mechanical component in the system. Being a "cog in the wheel" prevents modern man from gaining a sense of internal satisfaction of intellectual and emotional pleasure....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 2200 words
(6.3 pages)
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Foolish Pride in Judith Guest's Ordinary People - Foolish Pride in Ordinary People In the book Ordinary People, the author Judith Guest portrays a "normal" family, living in Lake Forest, struggling with many problems on the inside, but trying their best to hide their feelings. This book explores the need for everyone to act normal, and ordinary, and even though everyone in the book had a huge problem eating them from the inside, they didn't want anyone to know something was wrong. Many characters in the book hid from their problems....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 582 words
(1.7 pages)
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The Ironic Title of Judith Guest's Ordinary People - The Ironic Title of Ordinary People The significance of the title "Ordinary People" is that it is ironic because there are not ordinary people in the book. It does not correspond with the novel itself. As defined in Webster's Dictionary, ordinary means usual, common, or normal. To most people, this is what they think they are. However, in the book being unordinary is common for most of the characters. The author of this book, Judith Guest, probably titled this book "Ordinary People" to make readers ask themselves, "What is ordinary....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 656 words
(1.9 pages)
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Ordinary Control Freaks in Judith Guest's Ordinary People - Ordinary Control Freaks in Ordinary People The Most interesting form of Literature is American Literature. Usually dealing with a struggle that must be overcome, American literature deals with real-life situations which one can empathize with. One of the most interesting novels written by an American author is Ordinary People, by Judith Guest. Ordinary People tells the story of an ordinary family struggling to cope with the loss of a family member following a boating accident. Brilliantly written, the novel consists of two narrators- Conrad, the Jarrett family's only son left after the boating accident, and Calvin, Conrad's father....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 1200 words
(3.4 pages)
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Search for Identity in Judith Guest's Ordinary People - Search for Identity in Ordinary People When we are young, we live life by the day. In our preteen and teenage years, the process of self discovery begins. For some people, this could take years. For others, it could happen within a week. No matter how people discover themselves, who they really are, and what they stand behind, everybody goes through it. Especially the characters in the book Ordinary People by Judith Guest. As they struggle through death, guilt, and a lack of understanding; Calvin, Beth and Conrad eventually discover their true identities....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 1354 words
(3.9 pages)
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The Meaning of the Second Amendment - The Right To Bear Arms - “A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms, shall not be infringed”(understand) comes from the United States constitution. It has for the last decade or so been a topic of an ongoing debate between the people of this nation. It all depends on how you interpret the 27 words. Most people believe that it gives United States citizens the right to bear arms. The constitution is the supreme law of our land. It was made to be are foundation and source of legal authority....   [tags: Constituton Bill Rights Right To Bear Arms] 1154 words
(3.3 pages)
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Psychoanalytic Analysis of Killing the Grubs - Psychoanalytic Analysis of Killing the Grubs The psychoanalytic approach to an open text enables the reader to establish the difference between the good and the evil, and notice the importance of aggression in the words. The reader can even understand the characters' motives, which in turn help the reader become part of the story. "According to the Handbook of Critical Approaches to Literature the psychoanalytic approach is "...a valuable tool in understanding not only literature but human nature and their individual selves as well " (Guerin 156)." The reader is able to see the experiences of one character and predict how he/she will react to their environment....   [tags: Killing Grubs Essays] 874 words
(2.5 pages)
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The Historical Origins of the Second Amendment’s Protection to keep and Bear Arms - The origin of the right to keep and bear arms all started with the culture of having guns, then events that brought fear among people, then valid arguments for the need of arms. This explains the historical origin of the second amendment's protection to keep and bear arms. Americans at first had the culture of carrying arms with them for normal life purposes; that is protection, maintaining order in the society, and hunting for food. As time went by in their new settlement areas in America, conflicts developed, and they had to have arms for protection against invasion....   [tags: Bill of Rights, American Government, Bear Arms]
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1069 words
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The Killing Fields of Cambodia - Are they Worth Remembering? - The Killing Fields of Cambodia - Are they Worth Remembering. “I know of no parallel to the conditions which have been experienced in Cambodia over the past decade to any other experience I have had. In the case of post-war Europe, there is the vast tragedy of the concentration camps . . . but thank God, the world had an immediate reaction and to this moment, there has been a sensitivity to events which happened forty years ago. But, in the case of Cambodia, for some extraordinary reason, I am left with the strong impression that the world wants to forget the tragedy in Cambodia – they want to forget it!” SIR ROBERT JACKSON, deputy Secretary-General, United Nations January 1983 (qtd....   [tags: Killing Fields of Cambodia]
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4825 words
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The Contrasting Themes and Structure of William Faulkner's The Bear - The Contrasting Themes and Structure of William Faulkner's The Bear          At first,  William Faulkner's The Bear, seems to be a story about the decline of an old bear and the wilderness he represented. Oddly, it is possible to omit the fourth chapter of The Bear and still have a complete and less confusing story.  Although sandwiched in between the third and fifth chapters, the fourth chapter is almost wholly independent. For the purpose of this analysis, I will refer to chapters one, two, three, and five as being one half of the story, while chapter four solely comprises the other half....   [tags: Faulkner Bear Essays]
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2664 words
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The Themes of Wilderness and the White Man in William Faulkner's The Bear - The Themes of Wilderness and the White Man in William Faulkner's The Bear    William Faulkner's The Bear is bilateral in subject and plot. The first half of the story looks at the wilderness and the virtues man can learn from it. The second half applies these virtues to civilization, exposing the white man's corruption and misuse of the land. A careful look at the interaction of these two halves reveals a single unifying theme: man must learn virtue from nature. Faulkner believed humility, pride, courage, and liberty would be almost impossible for man to learn without the wilderness to teach him....   [tags: Faulkner Bear Essays]
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1440 words
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The Second Amendment - The Right To Bear Arms - The Second Amendment And The Right To Bear Arms Throughout the years there has been an ongoing debate over the Second Amendment and how it should be interpreted. The issue that is being debated is whether our government has the right to regulate guns. The answer of who has which rights lies within how one interprets the Second Amendment. With this being the case, one must also think about what circumstances the Framers were under when this Amendment was written. There are two major sides to this debate, one being the collective side, which feels that the right was given for collective purposes only....   [tags: Gun Bear Arms Control Essays Debate] 2184 words
(6.2 pages)
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The Second Amendment - The Right To Bear Arms - The Second Amendment and the Right to Bear Arms The Second Amendment to the Constitution gave United States citizens the right to bear arms. Although, the Second Amendment stated: “A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms. However, the framers could not foresee the type of violence we have in our cities today. Innocent citizens have and are being brutally killed due to this amendment. Stricter gun control laws must be enacted to receive these types of weapons....   [tags: Constituton Bill Rights Right To Bear Arms] 1235 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Second Amendment - The Right To Bear Arms - The Second Amendment Few issues incite americans more than the issue of rising crime and violence. This problem can easily be linked to the availability of guns."The debate over whether guns are a hallowed tradition and a right guaranteed by the Second Ammendment of the U.S.constitution or whether they are a fearful danger contributing to crime and violence." ("gun control") Due to the outbreak of violence in our society, some people feel that repealing the Second Ammendment would solve the problem....   [tags: Constituton Bill Rights Right To Bear Arms] 1557 words
(4.4 pages)
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Panda Bear and Grizzly Bear - There are many variant of bears in the bear’s family; starting from polar bear, grizzly bear, honey bear, black bear, panda bear, and many more. Each of them shares many similarities as well as differences. In this essay however, the writer will focused on classified the comparison and contrast between grizzly, and panda bear. From the taxonomy, the threat that both of them are facing, and also some of their behaviour, panda and grizzly share many things in common, but despite many similarities that they both share, there are also several things that distinguish both species such as foods, some of their behaviour From a first glance, both panda and grizzly bear look similar despite their siz...   [tags: threat, behavior, habitat]
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531 words
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Contrasting Judith and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight - The Old English and Middle English time periods brought about many works that are still around today. Judith was created many years before Sir Gawain and the Green Knight but these works can be compared and contrasted. The characters, Judith and Gawain, lead separate lives as they were not brought up the same way and they have a different idea of success. However, there are connections that would be hard to recognize at first glance. In each story, the main character goes on a quest that ultimately changes the life they once knew....   [tags: Old English and Middle English]
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934 words
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Polar Bear Evolution Is a Continuing Story - ... Polar bears will also eat beluga whales and walrus (Field Guide 2002). At times, they will even eat eggs, crabs and kelp (Milius 1994). The polar bear is strong enough to lift a beluga whale, several times its own weight, out of the water for a meal (Drew 1996). For typical meals though, a polar bear will hunt a seal by either stalking or ambushing the animal. When a polar bear sees or smells a seal, normally it will slowly stalk the seal. As it approaches the animal, the polar bear then sets out on a high-speed chase....   [tags: Arctic biology and fauna]
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1745 words
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Three Main Types of Bear in Alaska - In Alaska there are 3 main types of bears. They are brown bears, black bears, and polar bears. These categories are broken down into different genetics of bear species. The most common bear found in Alaska is the black bear. The black bears are smaller than most bears. They are found in almost all states in the US except Hawaii. Most are found in forest, but some may be found in swamps and mountains. An estimated 100,000 black bears live in Alaska. Black bears in Alaska range from sea level to the wooded forest....   [tags: Alaska, danger, hunting]
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657 words
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The Right to Bear Arms and College Campuses - ... I had never experienced so much high level security at my high school prior to that week. It was clear everyone was on edge, from the students, to the faculty, and from the police and SWAT that were on site at our high school. Fortunately nothing happened, but I remember being very uneasy that week. Ever since that week from hell, I have wondered what it would have been like if we, as students and faculty would have been allowed to carry a firearm to protect ourselves during that uneasy time....   [tags: gun control and regulations]
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The Right to Bear Arms is a Human Right - ... If a fair amount of citizens are armed criminals are far less likely to attack someone if they think they may be armed..A 1997 study of National Crime victimization concluded, “ Robbery and Assault victims are far less likely to be attacked or injured when using a firearm to resist than any other method.” Even if the carrier never has to pull their weapon, they will still feel more at ease going out at night or in dangerous areas. Several event throughout history could have been suppressed if more people were armed....   [tags: Anti Gun Control Essays] 609 words
(1.7 pages)
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Keeping the Right to Bear Arms Alive - Even though uninformed people think that if there were no firearms then there wouldn't be any violent crime, firearms are an essential right of the American people because if guns were taken away the government would totally control us and without firearms we are defenseless. There are those people that think that if there were no firearms then there wouldn't be any violent crimes. In 2011 there were close to 33,000 Americans that were victims of gun-related deaths. According Brady campaign an average of 268 people are shot every day; in America that is 97,820 people a year....   [tags: gun related deaths, firearm control]
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A Critique of Judith Thomson’s A Defense of Abortion - In A Defense of Abortion (Cahn and Markie), Judith Thomson presents an argument that abortion can be morally permissible even if the fetus is considered to be a person. Her primary reason for presenting an argument of this nature is that the abortion argument at the time had effectively come to a standstill. The typical anti-abortion argument was based on the idea that a fetus is a person and since killing a person is wrong, abortion is wrong. The pro-abortion adopts the opposite view: namely, that a fetus is not a person and is thus not entitled to the rights of people and so killing it couldn’t possibly be wrong....   [tags: Aborrtion]
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1883 words
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The Second Amendment: Americans Have the Right to Bear Arms! - The United States Constitution says that U.S. Citizens have the right to bear arms. Even though this guarantee was written with no constraints, there are now laws that limit certain aspects of gun ownership. The reasons for gun control fall under the flag of public safety. Though there are many safety reasons why private ownership of firearms should be banned, these arguments are outweighed not only by the need for protection, but because the limitation of ownership rights could become dangerous to personal freedom....   [tags: 2nd Amendment Constitution The Right To Bear Arms] 2373 words
(6.8 pages)
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Blood Music by Greg Bear and Movie The Matrix - Blood Music by Greg Bear and Movie The Matrix Throughout the novel Blood Music, by Greg Bear, remarkable similarities to the movie Matrix are observed. From the fact that both stories create an entirely new world to the main characters ultimately being in control, these two stories are one in the same. Seen in both the novel and the movie, the question of what is real. arises quite often. The characters also share the quality of being in more than one place at a time. The most incredible occurrence though is the ability to have unlimited knowledge....   [tags: Blood Music Bear Matrix Movie Film Essays]
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1529 words
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Faulners The Bear - In many books, there are characters that are written into the story to show the strengths of the main character. In this case it is Ike who because of Boon we see as a main his weaknesses and his strengths. Ike is a young boy who has just come unto the age of a hunter. He’s first time at the camp we see that Ike is a strong young boy whose main fault is his youth. However we meat Boon in the beginning of the story and slowly through out the story we learn that Boon is not perfect and that he is related to Sam Fathers, who is Ike’s teacher....   [tags: essays research papers] 477 words
(1.4 pages)
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Claims by Judith Ortiz - Claims by Judith Ortiz Judith Ortiz Cofer is a Puerto Rican whose writing often examines the conflict and the beauty of cultures mixing together, as people immigrate to America. Though she exhibits a strong connection to her Latin heritage, she often seems to also resent that part of her life. There are many standards and expectations in the Puerto Rican society which Cofer writes to subvert, viewing them negatively. As a Puerto Rican woman, Cofer often disagrees with the limits and expectations placed on a woman in Puerto Rican society, and this attitude is the subject of much of her work....   [tags: Papers] 951 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Modernist Attributes of C.L.R. James’s Minty Alley - The Modernist Attributes of C.L.R. James’s Minty Alley Born in Trinidad and later expatriating himself first to London and then the United States, C.L.R. James was a key figure of the West Indian literary scene during the 1930s. Today he is primarily associated with his nonliterary writings in sociology and politics, and his fiction seems to have dropped from critical attention. Part of this shortsightedness stems from the fact that little of his fiction is readily available to a reading public in this country....   [tags: Gender Sexuality Modernism Essays]
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4158 words
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Judith and Maidservant with the Head of Holofernes - I had never heard of the artist Artemisia Gentileschi before this introductory Art course. Of all the paintings and sculptures found within the book, it was her work that stood out and spoke to me. "Judith and Maidservant with the head of Holofernes" is a particularly rich oil painting by the Italian Gentileschi, painted circa 1625 Europe. Her large canvas measures 72 and 1/2 inches by 55 and 3/4 inches and began as a biblical story telling inspiration come to life within the oil. Located at the Detroit Institute of Arts, the painting was a gift to the institute from Art collector Mr....   [tags: Artmeisia Gentileschi, art, tenebrism, light, dark]
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1068 words
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A Critical Analysis of Judith Wright's 'the Killer' - Judith Wright's poem `The Killer' explores the relationship between Humans and Nature, and provides an insight into the primitive instincts which characterize both the speaker and the subject. These aspects of the poem find expression in the irony of the title and are also underlined by the various technical devices employed by the poet. The construction of the poem is in regular four-line stanzas, of which the first two stanzas provide the exposition, setting the scene; the next three stanzas encompass the major action; and the final two stanzas present the poet's reflection on the meaning of her experience....   [tags: World Literature] 913 words
(2.6 pages)
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Abortion: Killing a Fetus is Killing a Person - ... In 1950s, about a million abortions were practiced per year in the US, and over a thousand women died each year as a result. Considering American ethics and values, death is morally wrong. Therefore, the killing of unborn fetuses is morally wrong as well. For that reason, abortion should be outlawed and considered as a cruel, unnatural and absolutely immoral human act. The first reason abortion should not be accepted because it is not fetus, it is murder. The process of an abortion is grislier than most other form of death....   [tags: safety, morals, adoption] 707 words
(2 pages)
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Gun Control - We All Have a Right to Bear Arms - We All Have a Right to Bear Arms    The preamble of the United States Constitution clearly states its objective: to establish justice, insure domestic tranquillity, provide for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity   The bill of rights is the set of amendments to the constitution intended to secure these objectives for the individual citizens of the United States. The second amendment states:   A well-regulated militia being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed....   [tags: Constituton Bill Rights Right To Bear Arms]
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1428 words
(4.1 pages)
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A Brief Look at Judith Butler - ... Judith Butler claims that gender is unnatural and a choice. By choice she does not mean that it is a free agent or that we can step out of our own gender. That would be impossible because we are already one specific gender and our choice to pick a gender style has always been limited from the start. To choose a gender is to interpret gender norms and organize them in a new way. Gender is a sequence of acts that is always occurring. Her book “Gender Trouble”, places gender and sex in the context of the discourses....   [tags: American philosopher] 822 words
(2.3 pages)
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Transformation in Flying with the Eagle, Racing the Great Bear - ... The hero’s journey is a series of stages or a cycle that occurs in three phases and results in transformation and a discovery of self-knowledge. Within the hero’s journey comes personal development, or a reflection of the changes that occurred with the journey now taken. Within my story, Flying with the Eagle, Racing the Great Bear, told my Joseph Bruchac, Swift runner, the main character, takes a bold step that leads him into this transformation and discovery of self-knowledge as Joseph Campbell predicted....   [tags: process, return, departure, initiation, myths] 919 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Rights to Bear Arms - The Rights to Bear Arms      Gun control is a very controversial issue among society at present. Many feel guns are the cause of a great amount of crime. This has been an especially popular topic recently in lieu of the shooting at Columbine and other high schools across the country. Are these crimes reason to take away our freedom to bear arms. I do not believe so. The average person uses guns mainly as a means of protection. If limitations are placed on guns, they will only stop the average American from obtaining a gun....   [tags: Bill Rights second amendment Constitution Gun ]
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1193 words
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We Must Have the Right to Keep and Bear Arms - Within the United States Constitution, amendments one through ten referred to as the “Bill of Rights” contains amendment two which reads “A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed” (States, 1789). Despite this amendment, gun control still remains one of the most highly-debated issues in the United States. While the Constitution clearly states our right “to keep and bear Arms”, the gun control lobbyists continue to challenge this right by using the media to convey misleading stories on how guns by themselves are the problem....   [tags: argumentative, persuasive, gun control]
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The Bear - The Bear A parody by Fritz Karl Wilhelm Mueller The wind wailed through the towering pines of Grand National Park. The sun illuminated the landscape. Those pines were more than five hundred years old. They stood unchanging like the forest itself. The animals lived in a flawless balance with nature. No humans had ruined this pristine wilderness for some time. The trails overgrew with shrubs. Gathering, clouds brought an ominous dread to the forest. It became darker by the minute. Suddenly, lightning brightened the terrain....   [tags: essays research papers] 742 words
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A Change is Needed in Our Right to Bear Arms - ... How many more people will have to die or become injured in these senseless acts of violence before changes are made to this problematic situation. Innocent individuals are being gun down for no apparent reasons. Enough is enough; I’m not saying that we should completely do away with the right to “Bear arms”; but the policies that are in place today simply are not as effective. For example the “Brady Handgun Violence Prevention Act which was put into place after James Brady, the Press Secretary of Ronald Regan was shot in the head in an attempt to assassinate President Ronald Regan”(glass)....   [tags: gun control, NRA, violence] 599 words
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Gun Violence: Regulations That Uphold the Right to Bear Arms - Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution states "A well-regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed." With the uprising of school shootings and killing sprees, it is rarely disputed that there must be something done about the issue of gun violence. Stricter gun laws are not the answer, however, regulations in some way are necessary as long as the rights of the people to keep and bear arms is not infringed on....   [tags: Gun Control, High School Dropout]
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Ordinary People by Judith Guest - The book I chose for my report is titled “Ordinary People” and was written by author, Judith Guest. Viking Penguin Incorporated first published the book in the United States in the year 1976. Also in the year 1976, the Macmillan Company of Canada Limited published it for the first time in Canada. The book has 259 pages and 31 chapters and is placed under the juvenile fiction genre. “Ordinary People” is a book about a seventeen-year-old boy named Conrad Jarrett coming home from a mental institution for the first time in eight months....   [tags: Literature Review] 716 words
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Necessary Losses by Judith Viorst - From a young age most people have gone through many relationships with other people who were not their family. Thus, we often acknowledge these relationships as friendships. But the word friend is too broad, so people categorize their friends to several types. In her book “Necessary Losses: The Lovers, Illusions, Dependencies and Impossible Expectations That All of Us Have to Give Up in Order to Grow”, Judith Viorst divided friendships to six types. Those are convenience friends, special Interest friends, historical friends, crossroad friends, cross-generation friends and close friends....   [tags: Relationships]
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Gender Trouble by Judith Butler - Gender Stephen Morton in his Gayatri Spivak promotes Simone de Beauvoir’s saying, therefore he point outs, The category of gender identity was not determined by one’s biological sex; rather gender is a social construct, which can be resisted through social and political struggle.(73) The traditional of universal humanist thought had further defined the difference between men and women as natural fact, grounded in a biological foundation that is prior to social and cultural influence. Simone de Beauvoir had discredited this view with the assertion that ‘One is not born a women,one became a women’....   [tags: social and cultural influence] 1724 words
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the bear - Composition II Research Paper Rough Draft title In “The Bear” by William Faulkner, there are several different personalities and attitudes that come into play at various times in the story. The story is told from the perspective of Isaac McCaslin, the boy of the story and one of the main characters as well, and many critics feel that this was “probably a projection of Faulkner’s own youthful self”(Monarch Notes 5). Isaac was of the aristocratic class of people who were a part of the South, and who also played a significant part of the stories that Faulkner wrote....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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Character Analysis: Judith Shakespeare - Modernist English novelist Virginia Woolf's 1928 book length essay “A Room of One's Own” began as a series of lectures at a couple women's colleges in Cambridge on the subject of women in fiction and the social and economic binds that kept women from easily writing and achieving the success held by man in the literary field. In the text, she speaks of famous authors such as Jane Austen, the Brontes, and George Eliot, and urges the young women in the audience to seek out a private space, a literal room of their own, where they will have the freedom to write....   [tags: Character Analysis ]
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The School of Athens by Raphael and Judith Decapitating Holofernes by Artemisia Gentileschi - Artists have many motives of (as to) why they create pieces of art. ‘The School of Athens’ by Raphael and ‘Judith Decapitating Holofernes’ by Artemisia Gentileschi shows this. Raphael used a lot of patterns as well as people to show the intellectuality of Athens. Artemisia Gentileschi, on the other hand, depicted a scene from the Old Testament in her artwork. Artemisia was born on July 8 of 1652 in Naples, Italy. She has been credited as one of the most famous female artists of the Baroque period....   [tags: pieces of art, motives]
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The Trauma of Killing - The United States military continues to engage in one of the longest periods of combat operations in our nation’s history. One of the results is an increase in the amount of persons suffering Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). According to the American Psychiatric Association (APA) (2000), a precursor to PTSD is the experience of an event or events that involved actual or threatened death or serious injury to self or others. Grossman (2009) argues that an additional factor, the emotional and spiritual response to killing another human being, also takes a tremendous toll on the mental health of returning soldiers....   [tags: Psychology]
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Ordinary Feelings in Judith Guest's Ordinary People - Ordinary Feelings in Ordinary People Ordinary People is a book that examines the life of a typical American family that seems to have it all together. It exposes the major conflicts among them; pain, misunderstanding, hurt, forgiveness, and ultimately if possible healing. Conrad - with the story told mostly through his perspective, he being the one furthering the resulting course of events and at the same time the protagonist and antagonist . is the main character of the story. While boating on a lake with his older brother, a fierce gale picks up capsizing their boat and eventually leading to the death of his brother when he drowns....   [tags: Judith Guest Ordinary People Essays] 564 words
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Gentileschi’s Judith Slaying Holofernes: An Example of the Baroque Era and Its Art - The Baroque era was born out of the Roman Catholic Church’s Counter Reformation, during which the church made considerable efforts to strengthen the relationship between the secular world and the religious order. In an effort to engage the common people and create piety, the Catholic Church wanted art to appeal to human emotions. Gentileschi successfully accomplishes this in her painting, Judith Slaying Holofernes. By infusing the Apocryphal tale of Judith with dramatic techniques such as chiaroscuro and foreshortening, she created a deeply moving and realistic piece of art that engages the viewer physically and emotionally, which is quintessential to the Baroque style....   [tags: Arts, Culture]
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The Polar Bear - Survival of the fittest serves to be true in all walks of society. When drawing attention to the animals on top of the food chain, it’s important to analyze what sets them apart from the rest. What is the edge they have on the competitors. What are their weaknesses. The animals that occupy the artic regions have learned to survive the furry of Mother Nature, but still must compete for survival with the top predator of the artic, the polar bear. Polar bears inhabit the circumpolar arctic regions....   [tags: wildlife, animals, food chain]
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Killing as a Moral Barometer in Macbeth - Killing as a Moral Barometer in Macbeth         In William Shakespeare's play Macbeth, the title character is a killer. Through the course of the play, he kills five different people or groups of people, one in each act. These are, respectively, Macdonwald, Duncan, Banquo, Macduff's family, and Young Siward. These five killings are different. In the beginning, Macbeth kills for his king. He then suffers a fall from grace before finally becoming a noble figure again in the end. But more interesting than this process is the way in which Shakespeare shows us the changes in Macbeth's character....   [tags: Free Macbeth Essays]
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Summary of "When Hitler Stole Pink Rabbit" by Judith Kerr - “When Hitler Stole Pink Rabbit” written by Judith Kerr, is a heartwarming tale of a young German girl named Anna, who must flee her home country before Hitler is elected. The book is a reflection on the Authors own life, and was published in 1971 when her son, after watching the Sound of Music, commented “now we know what it was like for mummy as a little girl!” Kerr wanted him to know what it was actually like, and so, wrote this novel. The book gives a distinct child's perspective on the rise of Nazism in 1930s Germany and the experience of being a refugee, reflecting the Judith Kerr’s positive feelings about her own experience....   [tags: nazi, child, moving]
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The Ethics of Killing an Intelligent Species - Waves of excitement roll through the arena as walls of water pound the splash zone.  The entertainers flip and dive in response to the cheers of the crowd.  Initially, the dolphins’ smile appears to reflect the mood of the audience, when in reality, the fixated expression protects a multi-million dollar industry.  The T.V. show Flippersparked a phenomenon as dolphins became in demand for entertainment, however, their world is not one of enjoyment.  Humans are not the only species capable of deception, and the dolphins’ facial facade hides the turmoil within....   [tags: Killing Dolphins 2014]
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Ordinary people by Judith Guest Advocaes for Therapist Dr. Berger - In the book Ordinary people by Judith Guest it shows how the book advocates for the therapist by Dr. Berger helping Conrad and his dad, Dr. Berger is there for him at all times, and Dr. Berger stays calm at all times. Dr. Berger helped Conrad and Calvin in many ways, Conrad and Calvin were going through a hard time and Dr. Berger really helped there problems. Dr. Berger was one of the main reasons why Conrad got better and without Dr. Berger helping him he maybe wouldn’t have gotten better. The first way Dr....   [tags: grieving, suicide, calm] 842 words
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Killing The Innocent - Fetal abortions can cause major physical harm to the patient’s body; and those who are lucky enough not to be physically harmed by abortion, are emotionally and mentally scarred by them. However, there are people who support this harmful and immoral act of life taking. Their views and reasons however, do not change the fact that abortion is immoral and should be made illegal. When a pregnant woman puts herself in the position to have an abortion, she is putting her life in danger, as well as her physical being....   [tags: Abortion, argumentative, persuasive] 885 words
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Black Bear Population in New Jersey - Black Bear Population in New Jersey As the world evolves, the number of problems facing it increases with each passing day. The population numbers of many species are rising extensively. Several environmental factors along with scientific factors combine, resulting in over-population. As more buildings, homes, and businesses materialize, natural habitats where animals live are destroyed, leaving certain species intruding in rural areas where they once roamed freely. One particularly example of this problem is the black bear population in New Jersey....   [tags: Papers] 1272 words
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Killing the Whales - In 1986, The International Whaling Commission (IWC) implemented a moratorium to stop commercial whaling. Many people believe that this would save the whales and end forever the industrial slaughter that had decimated the many different species. Being an animal lover and just getting back from Florida for over a year, I realized how beautiful and important the ocean and the animals that live in it are. In Florida I saw many different types of ocean species, but I have never seen a whale in real life....   [tags: Downside of Whaling]
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“Killing with Kindness” - “Killing with Kindness” was written by American Anthropologist Mark Schuller, he did research and fieldwork on globalization, the outreach of NGOs and development in Haiti. Basically, this book shed a light upon Haitian people who are living in poverty, violence and most recently the destruction and devastation of two earthquakes. Which left many poor people homeless, many die due to the collapse of buildings, starvation of food, and shortage of medical supplies. Schuller’s mission was to help the Haitian people....   [tags: Literary Analysis] 1399 words
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Killing Their Innocence - ... How do we as society come to see our youth play-shooting family members as normal?. This is unacceptable. And here is where I take my stand: We as the role models for the next generation need to stop standing idly by as our children become more and more desensitized to wanton violence in our media. In the long run, apps and games have a strong, long-lasting effect on the youth of today’s modern age, and we as guides to said youth are failing miserably. One study from the American Academy of Pediatrics has shown that 90% of today’s parents don’t bother to check the ratings on what games they allow their children to play (Eakes, PBS)....   [tags: desentizing our children through media violence]
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Killing The Flesh - The principles revealed in this book are inspired truths geared towards teaching you from a biblical standpoint, on how to kill (crucify, mortify) the flesh. As we have learned, the flesh is represented as the carnal mind; it is the Adamic nature, or the old man in its unregenerate state. The carnal, worldly way of thinking separates the person from the spiritual things that consist of God. If one is to truly succeed and reap the benefits of eternal life, they must realize that it can only be achieved through the grace of God, by acknowledging and repenting of their sins....   [tags: Christianity] 560 words
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The Meaning and Value of a Teddy Bear - ... Every time we see teddy bear, that little child inside us wakes up and remind of us when we were being raised in our parents’ worm bosom. The time when we could sleep peacefully without worrying anything. Even though people got responsibilities as adults, sometimes we just need moments of escape. Teddy bears also remind us of a special person who loved us and gave us a teddy bear as a gift. It brings us the memory of the joys of being loved by someone. They remind us that someone loved us and treasured us....   [tags: Innocence, Hugs, Toy] 737 words
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The Giant Panda and the Polar Bear - ... Polar bears on the other hand though are born about 30-35 centimeters long. Pandas over the time grow and are white with big black spots around their body. Yet polar bears grow up to have completely white fur. For instance, according to a credible website, “Like a big white rat at birth polar bear cubs are 30-35 centimeters long and weigh a little more than one pound”(the Smithsonian zoo). As the text stated, polar bears at birth are born with white fur .However when pandas are born they look way smaller in fact and are born like a pink rat....   [tags: endangered speices] 799 words
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A Defense of Abortion by Judith Jarvis Thomson - ... She uses this analogy to explain to her readers that in this case it is fine to abort the fetus because the pregnancy was due to rape. It is morally acceptable to abort the fetus because the mother has being raped and the fetus is in the mother’s womb without her consenting it. She never planned on getting pregnant and the reason why she is pregnant is because she has been a victim of rape. So in this case according to Thomson then it is morally acceptable to get rid of the fetus. Besides the violinist case, Thomson uses more analogies to reach her argument....   [tags: article analysis and review] 1345 words
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Nate, Hajji, and the Bear - Nate's pounding heart drummed like it meant to escape his chest. But somehow his brain locked into a calm logical mode. It kept his feet bolted to the ground and a scream from his lips. He couldn't outrun a bear. He could do nothing that the bear couldn't do better, except think. If he didn't panic, maybe smarts would be enough. He forced a breath and remembered the granola bars in his pocket. He reached for them slowly to avoid upsetting the bear. The bear had moved no closer, and Nate watched it intensely for any sign it was ready to attack....   [tags: Creative Writing Essays] 1525 words
(4.4 pages)
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Judith Lewis Herman's Trauma and Recovery - ... Through Charlie’s journal of letters to an undisclosed receiver, the reader begins to understand that the helpless person escapes from their situation not by action in the real world but rather by altering their state of consciousness. These alterations of consciousness are at the heart of constriction or numbing, or as Herman defines the “third cardinal symptom of post-traumatic stress disorder” (Herman 67). Charlie displays similarities of altering his state of consciousness to be constricting or numbing as he is detached from his family and friends, as well as suffering from episodes of extreme depression that leads to his later unsuccessful suicide attempt....   [tags: traumatic event, present, future self] 1051 words
(3 pages)
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The Right to Bear a Concealed Handgun - The Right to Bear a Concealed Handgun Should every adult citizen have the authority to have a handgun for protection of self-defense, or other individual reasons. Well, every citizen knows the fact that adults are allowed to have a gun, because of the approval of the 2nd amendment. Even though this policy is approved, some citizens are in political debate of this handgun approval. For years this law, there has always been a forward and against group. Some see the negative outcomes for their community, predicting that there could be more high crimes and injuries....   [tags: self-defense, citizens, criminals] 1182 words
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The Trolley Problem, by Judith Jarvis Thomson - The Bystander at the Switch case is a fundamental part of Thomson’s argument in “Trolley Problem.” The basis of her paper is to explain the moral difference between this case, which she deems morally permissible (1398), and the Transplant case, which she deems morally impermissible (1396). In the Bystander at the Switch case, a bystander sees a trolley hurtling towards five workers on the track and has the option of throwing a switch to divert the trolley’s path towards only one worker. Thomson finds the Bystander at the Switch case permissible under two conditions: 1) first, that the same threat is diverted from a larger to a smaller group of people, and 2) second, that the means by which...   [tags: Bystander at the Switch]
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