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Your search returned 352 essays for "Madeline":
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Madeline in “The Eve of St. Agnes” - The ideal can not exist in this world, nor can idealistic notions work in practical for us. The Eve of St Agnes is a feast celebrated annually on January 21st in Rome. The original story “myth” said that young virgins who follow specific ritualistic actions will have ‘visions of delight’ that show them their future husbands. According to tradition, Saint Agnes was born and raised in a Christian family. She suffered martyrdom at the age of twelve, on January 21, 304 CE. The Roman Prefect called Semproniu commanded Agnes to marry his son, but she refused....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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855 words
(2.4 pages)
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Seven Steps of Lesson Plan Formatting, by Madeline Hunter - Learning Theories and Instructional Strategies The lessons contained in this unit of instruction were based upon Madeline Hunter’s Seven Steps of Lesson Plan Formatting. This lesson plan format is a proven effective means for delivering instruction. When designing lessons, the teacher needs to consider these seven elements in a certain order since each element is derived from and has a relationship to previous elements. It should be noted that a lesson plan does not equal one class period. Throughout the course of the lesson, it may take multiple sessions before the student is ready to independently practice the skills learned....   [tags: Learning Strategies, Instructional Unit] 1004 words
(2.9 pages)
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The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - In the story, “The Fall of The House of Usher”, there are many mysterious happenings that go on throughout the story between the characters Roderick Usher and the narrator. Throughout the story, Edgar Allan Poe uses themes such as madness and insanity to connect the house back to Roderick Usher. In the “Fall of The House of Usher”, the narrator goes through many different experiences when arriving to the house. The narrator’s experiences start out as almost unnoticeable in the beginning, turn into bigger ones right before his eyes, and end up becoming problems that cause deterioration of the mind and the house before the narrator even decides to do anything helpful for Roderic...   [tags: Roderick Usher, madeline]
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957 words
(2.7 pages)
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Womanhood and Coming of Age in Madeleine L. Engle´s A Wrinkle in Time - When Madeleine L’Engle first published A Wrinkle in Time in 1962, women’s place in society differed greatly than what L’Engle portrays in her novel. L’Engle broke barriers of the time with her portrayal of women in A Wrinkle in Time. The novel is infused with the themes of womanhood and coming of age. To be more specific, it is a novel which is thoroughly blended with the strengths of womanhood and with the concept that how women in a society can bring forth specific positive changes. The protagonist, Meg Murry, is a gifted adolescent who constantly harps on being different from other children....   [tags: Madelaine L'Engle book analysis] 991 words
(2.8 pages)
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Madeleine Neveu's Epistle To My Daughter - Madeleine Neveu's "Epistle To My Daughter" Madeleine Neveu eloquently gives words of wisdom to her daughter Catherine in her piece entitled, "Epistle to My Daughter." Madeleine is quite aware of the attitude surrounding educated women in her time period. Yet, she abandons those opinions to express her own for her daughter. Her epistle embraces the need for a woman to be true to herself and to stand on her own two feet, as opposed to relying on a man to hold her up. Madeleine’s epistle is quite straightforward....   [tags: Neveu Epistle Daughter Essays]
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1529 words
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Theory of Culture Care: Diversity and Universality - A nurse walks into a patient’s room, quickly noticing that the room has been completely rearranged from the typical layout. The oxygen outlet is on the opposite side of the room, the call light barely reaches the patient; the nurse begins to feel very uncomfortable due to the differences in the unusual room set-up. Unaware of why these changes occurred, the nurse begins to move things back into their respective places, without asking the patient for the reasoning behind the changes. As the shift changes over, the oncoming nurse goes into the patient’s room and notices that the patient seems very uncomfortable, and there is quite a change in the patient’s affect....   [tags: nursing, healthcare, Madeleine Leininger]
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1010 words
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A Brief Biography of Madeleine Leininger - Madeleine Leininger Madeleine Leininger was born in Sutton, Nebraska. She received a diploma in nursing from St. Anthony’s School of Nursing, Denver, Colorado in 1948. She gained her Bachelor’s degree in 1950 from St. Scholastica (Benedictine College) in Atchison, Kansas. In 1954, she earned her Master’s degree in psychiatric and mental health nursing from the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C. She was awarded with a Doctorate degree in cultural and social anthropology from the University of Washington, Seattle in 1965....   [tags: nursing theorist, transcultural nursing] 1440 words
(4.1 pages)
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Madeleine L'Engle A Wrinkle in Time - Madeleine L’Engle faced the difficulties of life with a pen and paper. She sinks into her writing and uses it to answer her problems. She was only eighteen when her father died and her young age caused her to look at life in a very different way. Her books are often centralized around a search for a father (Zarin). L’Engle used her fears for her father to create the worlds and struggles between good and evil in the A Wrinkle in Time (Cotter 102). She uses younger children, such as Meg Murray and her younger brother Charles Wallace, as the main characters in A Wrinkle in Time to connect better with a younger audience (Hunter)....   [tags: literary analysis]
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1161 words
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Biography of Madeleine L'Engle - Two artistic parents raised their child to be one of America’s greatest authors. Madeleine L’Engle was born on November 29, 1918, in Manhattan to Madeleine Barnett and Charles Camp. Her full name was Madeleine L’Engle Camp but she was commonly known as Madeleine L’Engle, after her grandmother(Martin). Her father was involved in World War I, but retreated back to the United States, due to damaged lungs caused by mustard gas. Upon his return he wrote short stories, movies, and plays, as Madeleine Barnett was a pianist....   [tags: lewis carrol award, biography]
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1559 words
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Biography of Madeleine L’Engle - Madeleine L’Engle was a revolutionary author who developed a female protagonist in the 1960s that became a role model for young women throughout America. L’Engle was born the only child to Madeleine Hall Barnett and Charles Wadsworth Camp on November 29, 1918. The Barnett family was distinguished at the very least. L’Engle’s grandfather, the chairman of the Barnett Bank in Jackson, Florida, ran off to France with his mistress, leaving L’Engle’s grandmother heartbroken (Zarin). The dysfunctional family did not end there....   [tags: dysfunctional families, charles wallace]
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1315 words
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A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle - A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle Madeleine L’Engle uses a creative mixture of three different story-book motifs for building the story line in her book A Wrinkle in Time. From beginning to end Meg, Charles Wallace, and Calvin go through adventure after adventure bursting with animated fairy-tale characteristics, a model preteen coming-of-age theme, and a subtle Christian suggestion. The three are intertwined naturally, and work well within the science-fiction twist of this very believable fantasy tale....   [tags: essays research papers] 1647 words
(4.7 pages)
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Lust and Love: A Father's Role - ... While Lorraine and Kathleen love their father and want him to be with them Paula feels quite differently about hers showing the difference living at home and away can make. Another major difference between the two fathers is the amount of time the narrator spoke of them and the amount of time they were focused on in the stories. While Paula’s father was focused on for a very short amount of time and was not developed very much Kathleen and Lorraine’s father was in the story longer and his character was developed until the very end of the story....   [tags: Madeleine Thien's Simple Recipes] 1102 words
(3.1 pages)
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A Wrinkle In Time - Madeleine L'Engle a French author uses a creative mixture of science and fairy tale magic for building the story line in her book A Wrinkle in Time. From beginning to end Meg, Charles Wallace, and Calvin go through adventure after adventure bursting with animated fairy-tale characteristics. This book has a model preteen coming-of-age theme. The three are intertwined naturally, and work well within the science-fiction twist of this very unbelievable fantasy tale. The main character Meg Murry is the perfect innocent child turned into a hero....   [tags: Madeleine L'Engle] 1495 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Eve of St. Agnes, by John Keats - In his poem “The Eve of St. Agnes”, John Keats writes of a tragic romantic tale of “two star-crossed lovers” sharing many similarities with William Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet.” The poem follows a young man named Porphyro who love Madeline, a daughter of the king of a feuding family. During the evening of St. Agnes: a day that virginity is celebrated, Porphyro sneaks into Madeline’s room with some help and takes advantage of her while she was in a dream-like trance. Porphyro then convinces Madeline to run off with him into the winter storm that was brewing outside and they are never seen again....   [tags: Poetic Analysis, Romance]
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1032 words
(2.9 pages)
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Fears Realized in The Fall of The House of Usher by Edger Allen Poe - ... Next when Madeline, Roderick’s twin, dies his friend wants to keep her body with him because he was afraid that doctors would try and use is for scientific purposes. So the narrator and Roderick dig up the body and put it in the house. A few nights later the narrator meets Roderick and he tells the narrator that he thinks Madeline was buried alive. Moments later Madeline appears and then dies along with Roderick who died of fear. The narrator then jumps out of the house as its crumbling to the ground....   [tags: buried, alive, narrator]
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856 words
(2.4 pages)
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Edgar Allan Poe's The Fall of the House of Usher versus Alfred Hitchcock's Vertigo - Edgar Allen Poe’s story “The Fall of the House of Usher” and Alfred Hitchcock’s movie Vertigo is very similar in a couple of ways. One way is that they both have friends that help with a murder. Second, both stories have death, mystery, and trickery involved in them. In the movie Vertigo John “Scottie” Ferguson gets a phone call by Gavin Elster, who is an old friend, to help him with a job. In the story “The Fall of the House of Usher” Rodrick Usher calls for his old friend to help him with a job also....   [tags: comparison between story and film]
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572 words
(1.6 pages)
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The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - ... As the Usher family started to deteriorate so did the family. Rodrick’s mental state is a result of the family treatment to reproduction. The narrow family tree of the Usher family has had an impact on the mental capacity. The house is also a victim of the family’s mistreatment. The crack in the walls, fungi and vines around the house, and “a pestilent and mystic vapor, dull, sluggish, faintly discernible, and leaden-hued” tarn. Over the years, the house has depreciated into what it is at this point in the story....   [tags: literary analysis, royal house] 683 words
(2 pages)
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Women's Role in The Fall of the House of Usher - Edgar Allan Pole was a very obscure person: I cannot argue that; however, this does not necessarily mean that all of his stories depict evil. In the case of “The Fall of the House of Usher”, for example, it was not evil that caused the mansion to collapse. It was fear and insanity. Fear of a long, poisoned direct ancestry that haunts the living descendants each day, and the unhealthy mental mind of a product of that lineage, is what figuratively ended the House of Usher, not evil. Additionally, the mental disorder that paranoid Roderick Usher led to his believe in the being of plants, and that in order to maintain balance in the world, he must maintain sanity within himself....   [tags: edgar alla poe, 19th century women]
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1419 words
(4.1 pages)
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Imagery of Warmth and Cold That Symbolize Imagination and Reality in Keats’ “The Eve of St. Agnes” - Throughout the history of literature imagery and symbolism has played an important part of how literary works are interpreted, and the way those interpretations have changed over time. Not only is imagery and symbolism important in novels and short stories, but they are the basis of poetry and how poetry relates to the reader. Symbolism and imagery are most important in poetry because poems are generally longer than novels and short stories; therefore it is more challenging to create a poem that can have various meanings while still being fairly short....   [tags: Literary Elements]
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1328 words
(3.8 pages)
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Olalla by Robert Louis Stevenson and The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - Since the conception of Gothic literature in the Victorian era, this genre bas maintained a stunning popularity. A key reasons of this lasting popularity of Gothic literature lies in the effectiveness with which Gothic fictions elicit the ever-present fear in the human mind by exposing the readers to a myriad of horror-evoking elements, either with a Gothic twist or in their unveiled forms (Hudson). Among these elements, the loss of freedom is a prominent theme that exist in many Gothic fictions....   [tags: literaray analysis, gothic literature, victorian e]
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1801 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher, by Edgar Allan Poe - The human imagination is a powerful tool that sometimes is very hard to control, if it can be controlled at all. In The Fall of the House of Usher, Edgar Allan Poe uses imagination as a key tool to make the story come to life. The human imagination is portrayed as a wild and uncontrollable being. This can be shown throughout the story by loss of control of his mental state by Roderick Usher, and by the narrator’s belief that he too is being infected by the house’s tormenting nature. I believe that Edgar Allan Poe personifies the mental concept of the imagination because it seems that throughout the story, the main culprit to the cause of madness is the torment of the person by his own imagi...   [tags: Symbolism, Imagination, Torment]
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808 words
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A Brief History of Edgar Allan Poe - In Annabel Lee, Edgar Allan Poe states, “We loved with a love that was more than love.” This saying is used by thousands of people everyday to their soul mate. The American Renaissance, which began in 1828 through 1865. Poe was an Anti-Transcendentalist, he wrote mostly about self-destruction (sin). Edgar Allan Poe enjoyed writing about death, sinful acts, and how others felt towards sin. Edgar Allan Poe had married his fourteen year-old cousin, whom died ten years later at the age of twenty four, from Tuberculosis (Ljungquist N.P.)....   [tags: famous writers and poets]
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966 words
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Dust Over The City - For Love Or Money 	People inevitably encounter many problematic situations in their lifetime. Some problems may be more serious than others, but the fact remains that it is alsways their choice as to how they will react and whether or not they will "sink or swim." A survivor is aperson who, depite whatever hardships they encounter, will face their problems head on and will not back down. They always do whatever humanly possible overcome these obstaclsand supersede eveyone’s excpectations and sometimes even their own....   [tags: essays research papers] 1551 words
(4.4 pages)
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Setting in The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allen Poe - Setting in The Fall of the House of Usher Dark Romanticism was very popular in 19th century America. It is literary genre that emerged from Romanticism and Transcendentalism. Tenets of Transcendentalism included finding God in nature, and seeing beyond the physical world. Dark romanticism examines the conflict between good and evil and the psychological effect of sin and guilt in the human mind. One very famous Dark Romantic writer is Edgar Allen Poe. Poe is very well known for his many poems and short stories....   [tags: sin, characters, romanticism] 865 words
(2.5 pages)
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A Deeper Meaning in Poe's Characters - Although William L. Howarth stated that the characters in Poe’s works are undeveloped and inadequate, I believe that Poe is able to transform parts of himself into characters ad interpret a deeper meaning into the actions and behaviors of these characters. These abilities are illustrated in most of his characters. However, they are the most obvious in characters such as Lady Madeline and Roderick in “The Fall of the House of Usher,” Montresor and Fortunado in “The Cask of Amontillado,” and the raven in the famous poem, “The Raven.” In Edgar Allan Poe’s “The Fall of the House of Usher,” Poe uses characters like Roderick Usher and Lady Madeline to symbolize the mind and represent its internal...   [tags: literary genius, depth of characters]
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562 words
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Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo - The film, Vertigo (1958) directed by Alfred Hitchcock, is classified as a genre combination of mystery, romance, suspense and thriller about psychological obsession and murder. Filmed on location in San Francisco and on the Paramount lot in Hollywood, California in 1957, the cultural features of the late 1950’s America were depicted in the films mise en scène by costume and set designs current for that time period. The film was produced at the end of the golden age of Hollywood when the studio system was still in place....   [tags: Vertigo Film Analysis]
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1271 words
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Religious Themes of Goblin Market and The Eve of St. Agnes - One of the most alluded works in the history of literature would definitely be the Bible. The Bible has given insight to most of the great authors through out time as either inspiration or a source of parody. The number of Biblical quotes and related symbols could be almost endless to list. Parodies and symbolic reference to the Bible in literary works, serve as an expression of the author's and time's religious view points. The Romantic view of religion was more concerned with human religious experience than with divinely revealed truths....   [tags: Comparative Literature] 886 words
(2.5 pages)
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A Critical Analysis of The Fall of the House of Usher - A Critical Analysis of The Fall of the House of Usher There are three significant characters in this story: the narrator, whose name is never given, Roderick and Madeline Usher. The narrator is a boyhood friend of Roderick Usher. He has not seen Roderick since they were children; however, because of an urgent letter that the narrator has received from Roderick which was requesting his assistance in alleviating his malady, the narrator makes the long journey to the House of Usher....   [tags: Papers] 926 words
(2.6 pages)
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Color Motif in the Film Vertigo by Albert Hitchcock - ... The word “vertigo” then comes zooming out of her eye, to introduce the film’s title and also propose that the color red corresponds to this specific phobia. Scottie develops two obsessions throughout the film that are manifested by the color red. One of these obsessions is his phobia of heights. Well after the onset of his vertigo, Scottie has a nightmare that shows him walking through a cemetery towards Carlotta’s grave. With the frame flashing red, the grave turns bright red and Scottie experiences a feeling of vertigo by looking down into it....   [tags: Scenes, Colors]
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563 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher, by Edgar Allan Poe - The Danish philosopher Søren Kierkegaard begins his book, The Sickness Unto Death like this: “Man is spirit. But what is spirit. Spirit is the self. But what is the self. The self is a relation which relates itself to its own self.” I understand The Fall of the House of Usher in these terms; the story is a description of the sick self, the sick spirit, the mortally morbid human. The title provides a reasonable summary of the story: the subject is the House of Usher and what happens to the House is a fall....   [tags: Thematic, Literary Analysis, Self]
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771 words
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The Horror of "The Fall of the House of Usher" - The Horror of "The Fall of the House of Usher" What is a horror. What does it mean to be terrified. The definition of a horror fiction is "fiction in any medium intended to scare, unsettle, or horrify the reader." Since the 1960s, any work of fiction with a morbid, gruesome, surreal, or exceptionally suspenseful or frightening theme has come to be called "horror" (Wikipedia) . "The Fall of the House of Usher" is a great example of a story on the basic level of a gothic horror, in which the element of fear is evoked in its highest form....   [tags: Fall House Usher] 1420 words
(4.1 pages)
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The Fall of The House of Usher - Often times in literature the author will correlate attributes of a character or things happening to a character with physical items or even other people within the story. This provides an indication of how a character is structured and sometimes foreshadows things yet to happen in the story. In the short story “The Fall of The House of Usher,” the author, Edgar Allan Poe, establishes two distinct parallels between three characters. Roderick is paralleled with both his twin sister, Madeline, and the actual house itself....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Edgar Allan Poe] 960 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Depiction of Fear in The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - The Depiction of Fear in The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe As Edgar Allan Poe wrote, "The Fall of the House of Usher", he uses characterization, and imagery to depict fear, terror, and darkness on the human mind. Plot: Roderick and his twin sister Madeline are the last of the all time-honored House of Usher. They are both suffering from rather strange illnesses which may be attributed to the intermarriage of the family. Roderick suffers from "a morbid acuteness of the senses", while Madeline's illness is characterized by " a settled apathy, a gradual wasting away of the person, and frequent all though transient affections of a partly cataleptically character" which caus...   [tags: Papers] 2174 words
(6.2 pages)
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The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe Edgar Allan Poe wrote, "The Fall of the House of Usher", using characterization, and imagery to depict fear, terror, and darkness on the human mind. Roderick and his twin sister, Madeline, are the last of the all time-honored House of Usher (Jacobs and Roberts, pg. 462). They are both suffering from rather strange illnesses, which may be attributed to the intermarriage of the family. Roderick suffers from "a morbid acuteness of the senses"(464), while Madeline's illness is characterized by " a settled apathy, a gradual wasting away of the person, and frequent all though transient affections of a partly cataleptical character"(465) which caus...   [tags: Papers] 1976 words
(5.6 pages)
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Fall of the "House" - “I must perish in this deplorable folly” (Poe par. 11). With this statement, Roderick Usher seems to be both accepting and sealing his fate. The “House of Usher” was once a mighty and well-respected family, but it has now dwindled down into almost nonexistence. Twins Roderick and Madeline are all that survive of this once proud race. A summons from Roderick to the unknown narrator of this story, a childhood friend of Roderick, sets the events in motion. He speaks of an illness and mental disorder which has become a great burden on him, and he wishes for the company of his dearest friend to help comfort and give “some alleviation of his malady” (Poe par....   [tags: Literary Analysis]
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1499 words
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The Doppelganger Character in Psycho, North by Northwest and Vertigo - Double or nothing. Filmmaker Alfred Hitchcock believed having a double persona in his movies made them twice as suspenseful. The motif of doubling characters is common in the Hitchcock films Psycho, North by Northwest and Vertigo; each film uses the doppelganger technique of portraying figures in the film as a double or second self. In literature, the doppelganger character is often presented as a twin, a shadow or mirror image of the central character. The doppelganger figure characteristically appears as an identical closely resembling the protagonist....   [tags: Psycho, North by Northwest, Vertigo] 1196 words
(3.4 pages)
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Swirling Colors - Swirling Colors Psychological research has shown different colors to arouse or symbolize different emotions or states of mind. In a color reaction test, the warm colors, most significantly red, but also yellows and oranges, were found to represent an active state of mind. The cooler colors, most significantly blue and green, and also purple, were more passive and calming. “warmth signifies contact with the environment, coolness signifying withdrawal into oneself.” (Sasaki) Red specifically can also symbolize aggression, warning, or danger, or cause an agitated state of emotion....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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1258 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher: Double Trouble - Edger Allan Poe’s short story “The Fall of the House of Usher” tells the Gothic and hunting story of a friend’s failed attempt to help another friend. The story’s vague start describing a deteriorating house gives an eerie feeling to the story. Soon the narrator finds himself betwixt an interesting familial dynamic of a brother and sister of the Usher family. With both siblings affected with mysterious illnesses, death soon finds the sister Madeline while Roderick Usher continues to suffer mentally....   [tags: Literature] 1263 words
(3.6 pages)
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The Fall of the House of Usher - A young man ran away from a heap of ruins. He had witnessed the death of his best friend and his home but he ran away as it happened. At the moment, all was silent and not even a squeak could be heard. But if a house collapsed in the middle of a forest, and no one was around to hear it, did it make a sound. With such wonders, death, and darkness also come the work of Edgar Allan Poe. Edgar Allan Poe is known as a literature legend. He wrote many complicated horror and detective fiction stories, which also represents the artsy twentieth century (“Poe” 1316)....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, literary devices, death, imagery]
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1246 words
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The Eve of St. Agnes by John Keats - Someone once said that true love is only an illusion and can never be achieved. This is evidently shown through many elements of the poem by John Keats, “The Eve of St. Agnes.” Much of this poem is about the imagination and how it can blind people and make them oblivious to the true events that are occurring. We the readers can see this very easily through the portrayal of one of the main characters Madeline. The second main character Porphyro tries to authenticate her quest for a dream experience however ends up taking advantage of her while she thinks she is still dreaming....   [tags: The Eve of St. Agnes John Keats Essays]
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1664 words
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Poe's Fall of The House of Usher Essays: Suspense - The Fall of the house of Usher           Suspense In "The Fall of the house of Usher," Edgar Allen Poe creates suspense and fear in the reader. He also tries to convince the reader not to let fear overcome him. Poe tries to evoke suspence in the reader's mind by using several diffenent scenes. These elements include setting, characters, plot, and theme.  Poe uses setting primarily in this work to create atmosphere. The crack in the house and the dead trees imply that the house and its surroundings are not sturdy or promising....   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays] 418 words
(1.2 pages)
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Vertigo and Citizen Kane Are Products of their Mysogenistic Generation - ... Kane, in the middle of an important election, is found with his mistress, Susan Alexander. She is an aspiring singer, and Kane takes it completely onto himself to make her a star. Kane hires a world class singing instructor, builds an opera house, and writes exaggerating reviews in his own paper. Even with all of Kane’s support, she fails horrible as a singer. Kane refuses to acknowledge this, and pushes her through her career, to the point that she attempts to take her own life, rather than continue on....   [tags: gap between male and female gender] 1090 words
(3.1 pages)
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Tragedies Influence Poe's Works - Introduced by tragedies early in his life, Edgar Allan Poe became one of the most successful writers, poets, and storytellers to ever live. Edgar Allan Poe had the intelligence to do anything he wanted to do, however, the pain of losing his loved ones always seemed to drive him towards a pen and paper. His emotions never failed to show through his writings, which helped the story line touch the readers. Poe became very close to several different women but each would die shortly after he came to love them....   [tags: puttingl life experiences in his literary work]
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761 words
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Split Personalities in "The Fall of the House of Usher" - Edgar Allan Poe was nothing short of a typical American writer. Many of his short stories present as if a mirror reflection of his own life: obstacles, miseries and anguish that his life was `peppered with'. Poe did not get on well with the society. He indulged in drinking to excess and gambling which was regarded as immoral at that time. Most importantly, he married an underage girl who was his cousin. This step made the pendulum swing. He became an outcast and by many of his contemporaries was perceived as a madman....   [tags: American Literature] 738 words
(2.1 pages)
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Alfred Hitchcock’s Vertigo - Alfred Hitchcock is arguably the greatest director of all time. Many of his films are considered standards of American cinema and inspired many of today’s directors. Even though Hitchcock is known as timeless director, he had an understanding of philosophy that was beyond his time. Hitchcock had a brilliant perception as to how the mind works and human reaction. Hitchcock’s understanding of philosophy can be seen in his film Vertigo and illustrates how many theories can be debilitating in everyday life....   [tags: Vertigo Film Analysis] 2515 words
(7.2 pages)
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5 Things Not to Say to Someone Trying to Stop Smoking - ... Hormonal contrasts influencing the metabolization of nicotine and the body's capacity to repair harm to lung DNA brought about by smoking have been noted in the recent past, recommending that the female hormone estrogen may assume a part, she said. (Holohan, 2014) The study, distributed online in the diary Cancer Causes Control, was carried out at the Moffitt Cancer Center and the University of South Florida, additionally in Tampa. For the study, 383 patients with skin disease were contrasted with 315 individuals without the illness....   [tags: reaction, cancer, youth, disgracing] 2705 words
(7.7 pages)
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Edgar Alan Poe's The Fall of the House of Usher - The Fall of The House of Usher Literary Analysis The Fall of The House of Usher written by Edgar Poe and published in 1839 is your typical Gothic tale designed to evoke fear and other unsettling feelings. It is also a goldmine of symbols, allusions, allegories, interpretations, themes, and other analytical perspectives of which to view the story. Poe was important in Gothic literature in the 19th century. He focused more on the psychological aspect of the characters rather than the traditional elements of the Gothic tales, and believed that terror and fear were valid literary subjects (Timmerman 235)....   [tags: literary analysis]
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A Re-enactment of the American Revolution - The game was a re-enactment of the American Revolution, which was certainly an important milestone in the history of mankind because it was a reflection of the powerful ideas that were formulated by Enlightenment thinkers such as John Locke. One of the most important lessons that I learned from this game was the influence of power in decision-making process and the two forms of power, implicit and explicit. The influence of power is still apparent in places such as Egypt, which has shown the negative effects of localization of power to a single ruler....   [tags: Essays on American Revolution] 1765 words
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Womanhood in The Eve of St. Agnes and La Belle Dame Sans Merci and Mariana by Keats - Womanhood in The Eve of St. Agnes and La Belle Dame Sans Merci and Mariana by Keats In the two poems "Mariana' and "La Belle Dame Sans Merci' and the extract from 'The Eve of Saint Agnes' the poets portray three diverse perceptions of women. The reader distinguishes a woman as a temptress, a woman whom is vulnerable and is dependent on man, and a woman who is nubile and is innocently seductive. "La Belle Dame Sans Merci" is a ballad, written in 1819. In this ballad, the femme fatale deceives the Wretched Wright she meets....   [tags: Comparison Poetry Women Poems Essays] 1208 words
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Poe's Fall of The House of Usher - The House and its Inhabitants - The House and its Inhabitants In the story “The Fall of the House of Usher”, Poe presents the history of the end of an illustrious family.  As with many of Poe’s stories, setting and mood contribute greatly to the overall tale.  Poe’s descriptions of the house itself as well as the inhabitants thereof invoke in the reader a feeling of gloom and terror.  This can best be seen first by considering Poe’s description of the house and then comparing it to his description of its inhabitants, Roderick and Madeline Usher....   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays] 915 words
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The Somber and Dark Tone of The Fall of the House of Usher - The Somber and Dark Tone of The Fall of the House of Usher The work of Edgar Allan Poe is notoriously morbid and terror-provoking. Poe’s “The Fall of the House of Usher”, with its melancholically eerie tone, is undoubtedly a prime example of such writing. Much effort within the literary world has been devoted to the analysis and critique of Poe’s compositions. Among those to study and analyze Poe’s work is J.O. Bailey. Bailey’s argument concerning Poe’s underlying objective is valid and presented effectively in the article entitled “What Happens in ‘The Fall of the House of Usher’”; but this short story can rationally be interpreted in alternative ways, thus suggesting Poe intends the pie...   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays]
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Edgar Allen Poe's The Fall of the House of Usher - Edgar Allen Poe's "The Fall of the House of Usher" Death is defined as, "The termination or extinction of something" (American Heritage Dictionary). Edgar Allen Poe uses this description in "The Fall of the House of Usher" in different ways. Poe's intention when writing "The Fall of the House of Usher" was not to present a moral, lesson, or truth to the reader; he was simply trying to bring forth a sense of terror to the reader. Poe's mind works this way, and critics believe this statement, especially when related to this story....   [tags: Edgar Allen Poe Fall House Usher Essays]
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Camera Techniques Used in Hitchcock’s Thriller Movie, Vertigo - Camera Techniques Used in Hitchcock’s Thriller Movie, Vertigo A thriller is a type of film that usually instills excitement and suspense into the audience. A thriller is commonly described as a tense edge of the seat environment. The movie, Vertigo, is one of the most famous thrillers ever made. However, Vertigo does not fit into the stereotypical genre of thriller. Vertigo, often viewed as an experimental film because it was one of the first major thrillers of that time that used many different and innovative camera techniques....   [tags: Movie Film Essays] 538 words
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Literature Questions and Answers - ... Having a judgment that is relaxed and not too critical, but just critical enough to uncover certain things. The last line resonated the most with me in discussing Kubla Khan, “our admiration of the poet to our sympathy with the poetry.” In lines 42-54 this is exactly what is happening. We are relating to what the poet is hearing. This revival of music, even though we think it is the speakers thoughts we get a deeper sense that all of these things are what Coleridge wants to happen. The words that he uses, they are not normal of a speaker in a poem, Coleridge is using certain words to hint that a lot of times poets are expressing their own thoughts and feelings in poetry....   [tags: Lord Byron, Coleridge, William Blake] 612 words
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Hitchcock’s Use of Technical Signatures in his Film Vertigo - Hitchcock’s Use of Technical Signatures in his Film Vertigo The films of Alfred Hitchcock provide some of the best evidence in favor of the auteur theory. Hitchcock uses many techniques that act as signatures on his films, enabling the viewer to possess an understanding of any Hitchcock film before watching it. His most famous signature is his cameo appearance in each of his films, but Hitchcock also uses more technical signatures like doubling, visual contrast, and strategically placed music to create suspense....   [tags: Movie Film Essays] 500 words
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The View of Womanhood in La Belle Dame Sans Merci, Mariana and The Eve of Saint Agne - The View of Womanhood in La Belle Dame Sans Merci, Mariana and The Eve of Saint Agne Works Cited Missing These three poems show a wide range of visions of woman hood. "La Belle Dame Sans Merci" shows a temptress, "Mariana" portrays woman as awaiting man and "The Eve of Saint Agnes" depicts woman as nubile. So here we are shown the two extremes of womankind, and then Madeline in "The Eve of Saint Agnes" as the almost perfect medium. La Belle Dame sans Merci leads men on, she is a temptress....   [tags: Papers] 1224 words
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Psycho-Sexual Reading of The Fall of the House of Usher - Psycho-Sexual Reading of The Fall of the House of Usher       The idea that "The Fall of the House of Usher" is in part an investigation into sexual motivation and sexual guilt complexes has often been hinted at but never critically pursued as the dominant theme in the tale. But such a reading is at least prepared for in important essays by D. H. Lawrence and Allen Tate which make the essential recognition that "The Fall of the House of Usher" is a "love" story (1). Lawrence and Tate, however, mistakenly attempt to purge the love concerned of all physical meaning....   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays]
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The Fall of the House of the Usher - The Fall of the House of the Usher During the nineteenth century, literary writers were encouraged in transcendentalism. Their main focus was on capturing the spirituality in nature. For example, authors such as Henry Thoreau and Ralph Emerson were dominating the world of poetry and prose with their tales of nature. From Thoreau's' journey through the Maine Woods to Emerson's Nature, the transcendental ere, was in the main stream. Yet, not all of the nineteenth century writers shared this same viewpoint....   [tags: Papers] 936 words
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Native American Women in The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe - ... Rowlandson's Native American captors are represented as "Heathens," "Savages," and “Barbarians," who attack with a "revengeful Spirit." In contrast, Rowlandson is depicted positively as a "worthy and precious gentlewoman." As a result, "Captivity” is a vital metaphor for Mary's social situation and it works at numerous different levels to expose her oppression and resistance to epistemic structures which restrict and define women. The historical background of Rowlandson's text in the framework of Puritan ideology that incorporated despotic opinions of Native Americans and women, demonstrates the degree to which gender is an issue in her account of captivity....   [tags: place or social-status, tradition, stores ] 1307 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher, by Edgar Allan Poe - A writer can influence wording, diction, tone, and additional parts of language to make style. Style is the form of writing the author uses to build the story. Style is one of the most influential parts of a piece of fiction because it creates the overall mood and feeling. In “The Fall of the House of Usher,” the style is very gothic and dark, making an ominous mood to the story. This piece of fiction demonstrates Poe's skill for making a moving tone, an impeccable language, and a unique gothic style in his work....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Summary] 816 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher, by Edgar Allan Poe - A writer’s style is defined by his wording, diction, tone, and use of language. Style is the form of writing the author uses to build the story. Style is one of the most influential parts of a piece of fiction because it creates the overall mood and feeling. In “The Fall of the House of Usher,” the style is very gothic and dark, creating an ominous mood. This piece of fiction demonstrates Poe’s skill for making a moving tone, impeccable language, and a unique gothic style. The story begins with an unnamed narrator who receives a letter from an old friend named Roderick Usher, saying that he is ill and would like the narrator’s company....   [tags: Language, Tone, Style] 749 words
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The Fall of the House of Usher - In the story “The Fall of the House of Usher” by Edgar Allen Poe, the character Roderick Usher is the last male member of the Usher family. The Usher family has a nearly impeccable direct line of descent as stated in paragraph 3 of the story. Roderick has only one living relative, his sister Madeline. This means that the Usher family is in jeopardy of disappearing because neither Roderick nor his sister has any children. Therefore there is a possibility of incest between Roderick and Madeline. However this could result in many difficulties and problems for the potential children and possibly on the consciences of Roderick and Madeline....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Edgar Allen Poe] 1058 words
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Usher and Red Death - Run From Death and You’ll End Up Finding It Edgar Allen Poe is famous for his gothic stories and poetries. In The Fall of the House of Usher, the narrator visits his old childhood friend, Roderick Usher. The Usher family is a noble family that is well known for their incestual behavior, which leads to multiple deformations for their offspring. The only living heirs of the Usher family are the twins, Roderick and Madeline Usher, forever chained to the decrepit house they live in with no chance of escape....   [tags: essays research papers] 1002 words
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Edgar Allan Poe: Analysis - Edgar Allan Poe: Analysis Once reading pieces that were dark and creepy, I began to wonder why this author seemed so strange and sinister-y, Over many a shady and inquisitive symbols that never seem to bore While I read readily realizing, abruptly there came a feeling As of someone speaking, speaking of a deep sore, “Is a dream,” I mumbled, “speaking of a deep sore” Edgar Allan Poe once more. Edgar Allan Poe’s short story, “The Fall of the House of Usher” and poem, “The Raven have very dark, , powerfully visual settings and the use of symbolism is very prevalent....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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Comparing Fall of the House of Usher, Young Goodman Brown, and Rip Van Winkle - Comparing Fall of the House of Usher, Young Goodman Brown, and Rip Van Winkle In the early eighteen hundreds, literature in the Americas started a revolution of style in upcoming authors. Authors started to look towards nature for symbolism and society as a source of sin. The underlined meaning in most of these stories was meant to leave the reader with a new perspective of their personal lives and society as a whole. Three stories that use this particular technique are Nathaniel Hawthorne's "Young Goodman Brown," Edgar Allen Poe's "Fall of the House of Usher," and Washington Irving's "Rip Van Winkle....   [tags: Compare Contrast Papers Hawthorne Poe Irving]
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The Three Unique Characters of Poe’s The Fall of the House of Usher - The Three Unique Characters of Edgar Allan Poe’s The Fall of the House of Usher In Edgar Allan Poe’s, “The Fall of the House of Usher,” the three characters are the unknown narrator, the narrators old time friend Roderick Usher, and Roderick’s sister Madeline Usher. The three characters are unique people with distinct characteristics, but they are tied together by the same type of “mental disorder”. They all suffer from insanity but they each respond to it differently. Roderick and his sister seem to have a spiritual attatchment, and the narrator begins to get sucked into it....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe Fall of the House of Usher] 674 words
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Poe's Fall of The House of Usher Essay - Downward Transcendence - Downward Transcendence in The Fall of the House of Usher   According to Beverly Voloshin in "Transcendence Downward: An Essay on 'Usher' and 'Ligeia,'" Poe presents transcendental projects which threaten to proceed downward rather than upward" in his story "The Fall of the House of Usher" (19). Poe mocks the transcendental beliefs, by allowing the characters Roderick Usher, Madeline Usher, the house and the atmosphere  to travel in a downward motion into decay and death, rather than the upward transcendence into life and rebirth that the transcendentalists depict....   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays]
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The summary of The Fall of the House of Usher - The Narrator had received a letter from a boyhood acquaintance, Roderick Usher, begging that he come to him "posthaste." Usher had written to explain that he was suffering from a terrible mental and bodily illness, and longed for the companionship of "his only personal friend." The plea seemed so heartfelt that the Narrator immediately set out for the Usher ancestral home. Approaching the ivy-covered, decaying old house, the Narrator was struck b y an overwhelming sense of gloom which seemed to envelop the estate....   [tags: essays research papers] 1180 words
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Poe's Fall of The House of Usher Essays: A Perspective - The Fall of The House of Usher The Fall of The House of Usher is an eerie, imaginative story. The reader is captured by the twisted reality. Many things in the story are unclear to the reader; but no less interesting. For instance, even the conclusion of the story lends it self to argument. Did the house of Usher truly "fall". Or, is this event simply symbolism. In either case, it makes a dramatic conclusion. Also dramatic is the development of the actual house. It seems to take on a life of its own....   [tags: Fall House Usher Essays] 448 words
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The Fall Of The House Of Usher - Edgar Allen Poe is one of the greatest poets. He’s scary, weird, and wrote some insane tales. Virtually all of Edgar Allen Poe’s stories concerned themes of human perversity and involve the technique of ratiocination. Most critics believe that “The Fall of the House of Usher” reflects both characteristics. I agree, in this short story a man comes to visit his friend Roderick. Roderick and his sister are very ill. Their house is falling apart and this man has come to try to fix it, but that is not what happens....   [tags: essays research papers] 342 words
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Anti-Transcendentalist Themes in Poe's The Fall of the House of Usher - Towards the middle of the nineteenth century, the Transcendentalism movement became a seminal force in literature. Originating in the New England region of America, transcendentalism emphasized the spiritual over the corporeal, and the power of individual intuition over organized doctrine as a means of attaining true spirituality. But one of the most notable writers of this period, Edgar Allan Poe, made no secret of his disdain for the tenets of transcendentalism. He mocked transcendentalist ideals by clearly expressing anti-transcendentalist themes in one of his most well known works, “The Fall of the House of Usher”....   [tags: fall of the house of usher]
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The Eve of St. Agnes: A Reworking of the Spenserian Sonnet - “The Eve of St. Agnes”: A Reworking of the Spenserian Sonnet As the values of the 18th century shifted from formal perfection to experimentation, so did the poetry. The writings of the 19th century romantic poets explored new forms and variations of the sonnet; they moved away from the heroic couplet, which was dominant during the preceding century by writers like Pope. John Keats utilized this romantic method habitually throughout his works. In his 1819 poem “The Eve of St. Agnes”, Keats refashioned the traditional Spenserian allegory to explore sinful qualities, and personal virtues such as lust, whereas Edmund Spencer’s customary sonnet form usually expressed chivalric and Christian val...   [tags: john keats, christian values, poets]
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The Fall of the House of Usher: Imagery of Decay - ... These then morph into “restrained hysteria in his whole demeanor” as his sanity decreases even more. Roderick starts to lose his grip on reality and slips even further into the clutches of fear and confusion. This rapid decline in Roderick’s mental health is made evident to the reader through the narrators progressing fear of him and what will come of him in the imminent future. “The Fall of the House of Usher” is essentially a story following Roderick as a “fatal victim of terror in its unmediated condition” (Cook)....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, literary analysis]
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Silent Justice in a Different Key: Suzy Clarkson Holstein´s Trifles - ... While doing so, the women uncover evidence that would prove the wife is culpable but decide to hide it from the men in the last moments of the play. Trifles is evaluated on how the women are able to come up with the evidence unlike the men because they didn't approach it like a crime scene but rather a home, “By contrast, the women arrive at a home. Although neither they or the men realize it, they too are conducting an investigation” (Holstein 283). Holstein also notes they are able to find evidence because they use their own life experiences to relate to the accused murderer, Minnie Wright as shown here; “But the women do not simply remember and sympathize with Minnie....   [tags: article analysis, women]
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Analysis of The Fall of the House of Usher - In The Fall of the House of Usher, Edgar Allan Poe writes of a sickly brother and sister that live in an old estate, and a narrator’s account of the Ushers’ final days. The story is scary on two different levels. The first and most obvious that is noticed just by reading on the surface is the creepy atmosphere of the house and death of the main characters. Poe makes this level of scariness very accessible by the diction and imagery that he uses. The second level of scariness is the psychological aspect of the story....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe stories] 1107 words
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The Eve of St. Agnes by John Keats - “The Eve of St. Agnes”: A Reworking of the Spenserian Sonnet As the values of the 18th century shifted from formal perfection to experimentation, so did the poetry. The writings of the 19th century romantic poets explored new forms and variations of the sonnet; they moved away from the heroic couplet, which was dominant during the preceding century by writers like Pope. John Keats utilized this romantic method habitually throughout his works. In his 1819 poem “The Eve of St. Agnes”, Keats refashioned the traditional Spenserian allegory to explore sinful qualities, and personal virtues such as lust, whereas Edmund Spencer’s customary sonnet form usually expressed chivalric and Christian val...   [tags: romantic poets, spenserian allegory ]
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