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Alfred Lord Tennyson's Maud; A Monodrama - Madness or Maud? - Alfred Lord Tennyson's Maud; A Monodrama - Madness or Maud. The journey of life overflows with grand moments intermingled with inevitable sorrow. Each moment creating a chain reaction. In Maud; A Monodrama, Alfred Lord Tennyson explores the journey of a man in the universal search for the perfect Garden of Eden. Originally titled Maud or Madness, he described the “little Hamlet” as the history of a morbid poetic soul” who is “the heir of madness, an egotist with the makings of a cynic” (Hill 214)....   [tags: Tennyson Maud Essays]
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2051 words
(5.9 pages)
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Maud Martha, by Gwendolyn Brooks -      Black women's experiences and those of other women of color have never fit the private -public model.  Rather than trying to explain why Black women's work and family patterns deviate from the alleged norm, a more fruitful approach lies in challenging the very constructs of work and families themselves. ("Native") Maud Martha Brown had strong ideas regarding marriage.   She set out to conquer the role as wife, in spite of and because of her insecurities and personal hardships.  Unlike the rose-colored images that enveloped the minds of many traditional (white) women during that period of the 1940s and 50s, Maud Martha set her sights on being a bride under the simplest conditions. ...   [tags: Maud Martha Essays]
:: 8 Works Cited
2920 words
(8.3 pages)
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The Speaker's Madness Manifested as Obsessions in Maud - The Speaker’s Madness Manifested as Obsessions in Maud Alfred Tennyson breaks away from the pastoral discourse that is typical of the Romantic Age and transcends into the Victorian Age with a poem full of obsession, madness, death, love, and patriotism in his creation of Maud. In Maud, the state of the speaker’s life and his mental health are called into question from the very beginning. The speaker’s initial mental state is one of madness, a melancholic, morbidity that has been influenced by the suicide of his father into a persona that is not perfect or happy, but a disturbed man with nothing to recommend him to a higher state....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 1 Works Cited
1510 words
(4.3 pages)
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Maud Martha - Maud Martha Gwendolyn Brooks was a black poet from Kansas who wrote in the early twentieth century. She was the first black woman to receive the Pulitzer Prize. Her writings deal mostly with the black experience growing up in inner Chicago. This is the case with one of her more famous works, Maud Martha. Maud Martha is a story that illustrates the many issues that a young black girl faces while growing up in a ‘white, male driven’ society. One aspect of Martha that is strongly emphasized on the book is her low self-image and lack of self-esteem....   [tags: Essays Papers] 1104 words
(3.2 pages)
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The Life of Eleanor Maud in Sarah Winman's When God Was a Rabbit - ... The quote “every blow and insult ran from one to the other without a pause or break until she ended up bloodied on the bathroom floor with a shower nozzle forced into her mouth, drowning,” particularly made me feel sympathy towards her. In this quote, the author had vividly described the abuse she receives, almost as if she is forcing me to imagine the suffering – both physically and emotionally – that Jenny Penny went through. I realized that her family had failed her. As a child, she grew up lacking family support and stability....   [tags: violence, family, abuse]
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1078 words
(3.1 pages)
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Anne of Green Gables - A fictional story written by the wonderful author Lucy Maud Montgomery, takes place mostly on the lovely Prince Edward Islands in Canada. This story is about a fare skinned, very thin, red headed orphan girl with a wild imagination. She goes through the world looking for “kindred spirits,” meeting “bosom” friends and school foes. Let’s take a look at Anne’s life in “Anne of Green Gables”. After her parent died of fevers, Anne was taken in by Mrs. Thomas, since her parents both came from far away and none of her relatives lived close by....   [tags: Lucy Maud Montgomery fictional story] 909 words
(2.6 pages)
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Summary of Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery - ... Diana goes back home drunk because she drank the currant wine. Diana’s mother believes that Anne purposely intoxicated Diana. Because of this Diana was not allowed to see Anne anymore. But one day Dianas brothers got sick with croup. There was no doctor in town and no one knew what to do but Anne. Anne saves Dianas brothers which makes Diana’s mother realize that it was a true accident about Diana, not on purpose and forgives her. As Annes grew up she became more mature and less childish. And succeeds in school, even earning a four-year scholarship....   [tags: struggles, characters, lessons] 861 words
(2.5 pages)
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Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery - Anne of Green Gables is the story of a young girl named Anne who is living as an orphan at the turn of the twentieth century. At the age of eleven she is sent to live with a middle-aged brother and sister on their Prince Edward Island farm called Green Gables. All though at first unwelcome, she goes on to win the hearts of her hosts, and become a young woman of character and promise. Anne of Green Gables was written by L.M Montgomery in the year 1908. The book and its characters are fictitious, as the story was created in the imagination....   [tags: book report] 560 words
(1.6 pages)
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The Antilles: Fragments of Epic Memory by Walcott - ... Traditionally Helen is depicted as Walcott alludes to Helen of Troy in Omeros, and indeed many authors of different cultures have used shadows of this legendary Helen to suit their purposes, as Walcott expresses, “Smoke wrote the same story / since the dawn of time” (122). For Walcott’s purposes, he creates an Antillean creolized Helen who also is a symbol of the island, Helen of the West Indies, St. Lucia. This is an appropriate juxtaposition since St. Lucia was fought over by the French and the British for so many years....   [tags: ramleela festival in felicity] 1970 words
(5.6 pages)
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The Theme of Sadie & Maude - The theme of Gwendolyn Brooks's "Sadie and Maud" is that going against the grain of society is perfectly acceptable. Brooks conveys this message by depicting two contrasting sisters: Maud, who follows the rules of society, and Sadie, who does not allow social expectations to dictate her life. The poem explains how these women lead very different lives that reflect the choices they make. Brooks begins the poem with the statement "Maud went to college" (1). Very early, she leads the reader to see that Maud conforms to society's standards....   [tags: American Literature] 311 words
(0.9 pages)
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Disenchantment with the Modern Age in Yeats' No Second Troy - Disenchantment with the Modern Age in Yeats' "No Second Troy"       "No Second Troy" expresses Yeats' most direct vision of Maud Gonne, the headstrong Irish nationalist he loved unrequitedly throughout his life. The poem deals with Yeats’ disenchantment with the modern age: blind to true beauty, unheroic, and unworthy of Maud Gonne's ancient nobility and heroism. The "ignorant men," without "courage equal to desire," personify Yeats’ assignment of blame for his failed attempts at obtaining Maud Gonne's love....   [tags: Yeats No Second Troy Essays] 1155 words
(3.3 pages)
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The Truth of Love Revealed in Adam’s Curse - The Truth of Love Revealed in Adam’s Curse      “Adam’s Curse” is a poem by William Butler Yeats that was written at a time when his first true love, Maud Gonne, had married Major John MacBride.  This may have caused Yeats much pain and Yeats may have felt as cursed as Adam felt when God had punished man from the Garden of Eden.  This poem, in fact, symbolizes his pain and loss of love that he once had and is a recollection of his memories during happier times with Maud.      In the beginning of the poem  “We sat together at one summer’s end/ That Beautiful mild woman your close friend/ And you and I, and talked of poetry”, Yeats recalls a beautiful time with Maud.  Poetry could be rela...   [tags: Adam’s Curse] 1069 words
(3.1 pages)
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Gwendolyn Brooks, For Every Action... - According to Newton’s Third Law, for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. This concept was primarily applied to physics, but it is evident in many aspects of life. This universal law can be seen everywhere, from roller coasters in Hershey Park, to the grounding of the kid with the messy room, to the change winds before a storm, and, of course, to the poetry of Gwendolyn Brooks. Spending her whole life in the poor inner-city, Brooks was surrounded not only by choices good and bad, but people living out the consequences of the choices they made....   [tags: Biography, American Poet, Teacher, Pulitzer Prize]
:: 5 Works Cited
1044 words
(3 pages)
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The Conflict between Personal Development and Social Expectations in Anne of Green Gables. - As Lissa Paul points out in her essay the period from the late nineteenth till the early twentieth century plays an important role in the development of children’s literature. According to Paul during this period “colonial and patriarchal values” became more apparent in culture and society. As a result, British story papers as Girl’s Own Paper started to circulate. This magazine for girls was founded in 1880 and canvassed the struggle between traditional domestic ideologies and the idea of the “new woman” (Paul 119)....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
:: 39 Works Cited
2573 words
(7.4 pages)
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Conflicting Themes in The Poetry of W. B. Yeats - In analysing the poetry of W.B. Yeats, I have come to understand the multiple conflicting themes and positions he presents in his poetry. However, my understanding has been influenced most by Yeats’s exploration of key conflicts in ageing along with political anarchy. These are conveyed respectively in the poems “Wild Swans at Coole” (1916) and “Leda and the Swan” (1923), using the central symbol of the swan. In “Wild Swans at Coole”, Yeats conveys the conflict within his heart; where he is an ageing, old man opposed to the young, revitalised swans....   [tags: Literary Analysis]
:: 4 Works Cited
1455 words
(4.2 pages)
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To the Rose Upon the Rood of Time - To the Rose Upon the Rood of Time To the Rose Upon the Rood of Time displays many of Yeats' techniques used in his early work. In particular is its use of myth and folklore. In many of his poems, particularly his later work, he draws heavily upon Greek mythology. Here he incorporates traditional Irish folklore. To the Rose Upon the Rood of Time perhaps explains to some extent his preoccupation with the spiritual and mystical world. The poem is about the narrator (presumably Yeats himself, as most of his work of this type is written from his point of view, rather than a žctional character's) and his disdain for contemporary life, resulting in his wistful longing to be part of the Irish le...   [tags: To the Rose Upon the Rood of Time] 947 words
(2.7 pages)
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The Feminine in William Butler Yeats' Poetry - The Feminine in William Butler Yeats' Poetry William Butler Yeats had a long history of involvement with women. He was deeply affected by all types of women; from love interests with Mrs. Olivia Shakespear, Maud Gonne and her adopted daughter Iseult, to a partnership and friendship with Lady Gregory, to marriage with Georgie Hyde-Lees, and finally the birth of his own daughter Anne Yeats. These relationships are reflected in his poetry on many different and multi-layered levels. The mentions of women in his work gives the readers some historical content as well as show the development of his feminine idea....   [tags: Poems Women femininity]
:: 10 Works Cited
1711 words
(4.9 pages)
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A Feminist Analysis of Cloud Nine - Feminist Analysis of Cloud Nine In 1979, Caryl Churchill wrote a feminist play entitled Cloud Nine. It was the result of a workshop for the Joint Stock Theatre Group and was intended to be about sexual politics. Within the writing she included a myriad of different themes ranging from homosexuality and homophobia to female objectification and oppression. “Churchill clearly intended to raise questions of gender, sexual orientation, and race as ideological issues; she accomplished this largely by cross-dressing and role-doubling the actors, thereby alienating them from the characters they play.” (Worthen, 807) The play takes part in two acts; in the first we see Clive, his family, friends, an...   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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2146 words
(6.1 pages)
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Sailing to Byzantium”: William Butler Yeats - The enigmatic man, who is William Butler Yeats, has a life full of intense emotion and feeling that causes his experiences to be quite radical to say the least. His early childhood, interest in occults, and many encounters with questionable women truly shaped his lifetime of poetry in many ways. As well his poem “Sailing to Byzantium” had many complex themes, a central theme of time, and gave interesting views on art and experience. There were people of the poetry world that analyzed William Butler Yeats’ work and saw quite an interesting use of symbolism and a strikingly unique use of fantastical imagery....   [tags: passion and spiritualism]
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1562 words
(4.5 pages)
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Analysis of Jack London’s The Sea-Wolf - ... Astronomy and physics…”(43). Larsen’s intelligence leads to his creation of a navigation tool that tells your location using stars, which helps Van Weyden and Maud, a wash up who Van Weyden starts to like, track there way to help. Van Weyden’s intelligence is what allows for his movement in ranks from a wash up to an assistant of Larsen, which in his mind is the highest position possible on the ship. Van Weyden’s nautical knowledge increases from the time he sets foot on the Ghost because of his intelligence allowing him to learn faster than normal....   [tags: Shipwreck, Captain, Sailor]
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590 words
(1.7 pages)
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Post-Modern Victorian: A. S. Byatts Possession - Post-Modern Victorian: A. S. Byatt's Possession If I had read A. S. Byatt's novel Possession without having had British Literature, a lot of the novel's meaning, analogies, and literary mystery would have been lost to me. The entire book seems one big reference back to something we've learned or read this May term. The first few lines of chapter one are poetry attributed to Randolph Henry Ash, which Byatt wrote herself. Already in those few lines I hear echoes of class, lines written in flowery Pre-Raphaelite tradition....   [tags: essays research papers] 1401 words
(4 pages)
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Lord Tennyson and W.B Yeats: A Comparison of Women in Poetry - Lord Tennyson and W.B Yeats: A Comparison Of Women Poetry, like other forms of written expression, is subject to change with the progression of time and expansion of thought. Victorian poetry and Modern poetry are two genres separated by time, but connected by subject matter. Lord Tennyson, a well-known Victorian poet and W.B Yeats, a respected Modern poet, are both men who found inspiration in the female form. How these two men interpreted that inspiration and expressed it in their poetry differ....   [tags: victorian and modern poetry]
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1690 words
(4.8 pages)
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The Life of William Butler Yeats - ... In 1884, William Yeats joined the Metropolitan School of Art, which is also known as the National College of Art and Design, and studying art till 1886. At this point it became his priority part of his education was meeting other artist and poets. (4) During this time as a young man, he wrote his first individual piece, a poem representing a magician. Since then he started writing poems on various themes and plays. His initial works were greatly influenced with the creations of great poet P.B....   [tags: famous Irish poet]
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960 words
(2.7 pages)
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Helen in Omeros by Derek Walcott - Omeros portrays Helen as a beautiful, prideful, and spirited young woman, yet there are times when she is portrayed as a sexual object that is promiscuous with two friends. There are also some suspicions raised within Maud about her husband’s Plunkett obsession with Helen. Helen represents both the young woman and the island of St. Lucia, which is known as the Helen of the West Indies. The characteristics given to Helen by Walcott reflect the struggle with being dominated by males and them trying to claim her....   [tags: rebellous, claim, dominate, love]
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555 words
(1.6 pages)
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Comparing The Old Nurses Story by Elizabeth Gaskell and Lost Hearts by M.R. James - Comparing The Old Nurses Story by Elizabeth Gaskell and Lost Hearts by M.R. James 'The Old Nurses Story' by Elizabeth Gaskell and 'Lost Hearts' by M.R. James are both 19th century mystery stories, so naturally they have similarities due to them both having the same genre but there are some ways in which the stories differ. 'Lost Hearts' is about a young girl called Rosamond aged about 4 or 5 who is orphaned and so has to go and live with her elderly Aunt, Miss Furnivall at Furnivall Manor....   [tags: Papers] 1194 words
(3.4 pages)
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The Power of The Sea-Wolf - The Power of The Sea-Wolf Jack London’s novel, The Sea-Wolf, has many different interpretations. The story can be read as a combination of the naturalistic novel and the sentimental romance, both very popular around the turn of the century. London also brings into play literary naturalism, in which human beings are characterized as just another species in nature, subject to all of Her cosmic forces. The Sea-Wolf fits almost perfectly the archetypal pattern of an initiation story. Depth and interest are added to The Sea-Wolf by successfully integrating these three elements -- the combination of two popular genres, literary naturalism, and the initiation story....   [tags: Sea-Wolf Essays] 983 words
(2.8 pages)
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Sound in Poetry - Sound in Poetry Poems usually begin with words or phrase which appeal more because of their sound than their meaning, and the movement and phrasing of a poem. Every poem has a texture of sound, which is at least as important as the meaning behind the poem. Rhythm, being the regular recurrence of sound, is at the heart of all natural phenomena: the beating of a heart, the lapping of waves against the shore, the croaking of frogs on a summer's night, the whisper of wheat swaying in the wind. Rhythm and sound and arrangement --the formal properties of words—allow the poet to get beyond, or beneath the surface of a poem....   [tags: Papers] 808 words
(2.3 pages)
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Understanding the Takahe Bird - ... Severe weather also contributed to the loss in the number of birds (Crouchley, 1994, p. 7). Another reason for this loss is the takahe breeding pattern itself. As mentioned above, the breeding season is restrained to once a year, which only starts in late summer and lasts for three months. The possibility for one chick to survive in their first months is very low. It has been clarified that more than 70% of the chicks die in their first three months (Lavers & Mills, 1994, p. 18). 3.2. The translocation of takahe to Maud island, Mana island, Kapiti island and Tiritiri Matanghi island between 1984 and 1989 As stated by Crouchley (1994, p....   [tags: habitat, conditions, food] 878 words
(2.5 pages)
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Free College Essays - Sea Wolf - Sea Wolf      Wolf Larsen was a character in the book who never made it all the way through the book, but he tried very hard.  He was a very strong, brutal man with almost no respect for human life.  With all the people in the world, one dead person meant nothing to him.  He was a patient man and usually kept himself under control.  He was surprisingly smart and thoughtful for a pirate who lives on the sea.  He loved the sea and knew many things about it, such as how to outwit his brother when he came near Wolf's boat....   [tags: Sea Wolf Essays] 580 words
(1.7 pages)
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William Faulkner- Writer - William Faulkner has won many award winning book writers.Faulkner was known for his famous books.His firstg novel, Soldiers pay (1926). Faulkner was born on September25 1897.He alsowas born in New Albany,Mississpp.He lives on fringe of student community at the University of Mississippi.He tries to enlist in armed forces, but is refused.He also works in New Haven,Connectit for winchester Gun factory.Change spelling of spelling of name from 'Faulkner' to 'Faulkner'. As the eldest of the four sons of Murry Cuthbert and Maud Butler Faulkner; William Faulkner (as he later spelled his name.)Born in New Albany,Miss.,Faulkner soon moved with his parents to nearby Ripleyand then to the town of...   [tags: Author, Literature, Literary Analysis]
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1046 words
(3 pages)
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William Butler Yeats - William Butler Yeats One of Ireland's finest writers, William Butler Yeats served a long apprenticeship in the arts before his genius was fully developed. He did some of his greatest work after he was fifty. Yeats was born in Dublin, Ireland, on June 13, 1865. His father was a lawyer-turned-Irish painter. In 1867 the family followed him to London and settled in Bedford Park. In 1881 they returned to Dublin, where Yeats studied the Metropolitan School of Art. Yeats spent much time with his grandparents in County Sligo in northwestern Ireland....   [tags: English Literature Essays] 832 words
(2.4 pages)
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The Struggle to remain true to the "Deep Heart's Core" - "Let us go forth, the tellers of tales, and seize whatever prey the heart long for, and have no fear. Everything exists, everything is true, and the Earth is only a little dust under our feet." This quote was openly stated by William Butler Yeats, an Irish writer who showed the meaning of how the human imagination gives meaning to life's struggles. William used his creative power in his writing to symbolize imagination as the center piece of human desires to inspire others and bring life to the creative spirit....   [tags: William Butler Yeats, Irish Writer] 916 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Life and Poetry of W.B. Yeats - William Butler Yeats was born on the 13th of June in 1865, in Sandymount, Country Dublin, Ireland. His family was extremely artistic. His father, John Butler Yeats, studied art at Heatherley’s Art School in London, his brother Jack became a well-renowned painter, and his sisters Elizabeth and Susan became involved in the Arts and Crafts movement, which was the use of handmade objects and boycotting mechanical objects. Yeats grew up as a member of the former Protestant Ascendancy, where the changes in Ireland directly disadvantaged him because of his heritage....   [tags: Poets, biography, Biographical] 1149 words
(3.3 pages)
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He Wishes for the Cloths of Heaven - In “He Wishes For The Cloths Of Heaven,” William Butler Yeats uses an extended metaphor about the “cloths of heaven” to capture the idea that he wishes he could give his beloved the best that he has to offer. The poem expresses that the author would be willing to make big sacrifices to attain the love of his life, Maud Gonne, but in the end the speaker will not succeed at wooing her, as consequence of the following. Though, Yeats does state that he loves Gonne and says that she is more precious to him than cloths "Enwrought with golden and silver light," he is only saying this to exalt himself in the eyes of others....   [tags: William Butler Yeats, poem analysis] 770 words
(2.2 pages)
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History of Chemisty: Nuclear Power - ... Scientists Peierls and Frisch pushed the atomic bomb by writing a paper that gave the theorized amount of uranium it would take to make a bomb equivalent to several thousand tones of dynamite and even included how the bomb could be set off, what the effects of the radiation would be, and how the uranium could be produced. The Military Application of Uranium Detonation committee also known as MAUD was created and supervised the research at several universities that went into creating the atomic bomb....   [tags: fission, atoms, risks, people, radioactive] 1951 words
(5.6 pages)
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Interpretations of William Faulkner's A Rose for Emily - Interpretations of William Faulkner's A Rose for Emily William Faulkner's "A Rose for Emily" has been interpreted in many different ways. Most of these rely solely on hints found within the story. I believe that his life can also help one analyze this story. By knowing that Faulkner's strongest influence was his independent mother, one can guess that Miss Emily Grierson's character was based partly on Maud Falkner. William Cuthbert Faulkner was born in New Albany, Mississippi on September 25, 1897....   [tags: A Rose for Emily, William Faulkner]
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1529 words
(4.4 pages)
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Among The School Children by William Butler Yeats - Among School Children by William Butler Yeats First Published 1927; collected in The Tower, 1928 Type of Poem Meditation The Poem William Butler Yeats' "'Among School Children' is written in eight eight-line stanzas that follow a precise rhyme scheme. Along with the straightforward title, stanza I establishes the immediate context of the action in deliberately prosaic language. The speaker is visiting a schoolroom, and "'a kind old nun,' his guide for the day or perhaps the classroom teacher, is answering his matter-of-fact questions in a rapid, matter-of-fact way....   [tags: Yeats School Children Poem Poetry] 1529 words
(4.4 pages)
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Women In Pink - Two paintings; both are portraits of women wearing pink against a dark background. Each woman is exposed in a private moment of vulnerability, but each painting tells a very different story. Walt Kuhn's Chorus Captain and Thomas Eakins' Portrait of Maud Cook each portray a very different image of womanhood, femininity and beauty. Each of these artists, through the use of photography and nude models and through the promotion of modern art as a marketable product, helped challenge and shift the views of the art world....   [tags: Art]
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2168 words
(6.2 pages)
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Nuclear Energy Disasters - Nuclear energy is one of the most important sources of energy to our country. It is the number one generation process used in the United States. With the creation of atomic energy, the world has been freed from the grips of fossil fuel dependence. However, the word “nuclear” often brings to mind thoughts of meltdowns and the disasters such as Chernobyl and Three Mile Island and more recently the Fukushima Daiichi meltdown in 2011 (NEI). Nuclear energy is one of the cleanest methods for generating electricity (EPA)....   [tags: Chernobyl plant, fukushima daiichi]
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1469 words
(4.2 pages)
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Queen Victoria's Influential Reign Over the British Empire - ... In the initial part of her supremacy, two males influenced her significantly: her Prime Minister, Lord Melbourne, also her spouse, Prince Albert, whom she happily married in 1840. Both males educated her greatly about exactly how to be a monarch in a 'constitutional monarchy' where the ruler had very few authorities but could wield abundant pull. It was in the course of Victoria's reign that the present idea of the constitutional crowned head, who’s starring role was to continue above governmental parties, initiated to develop....   [tags: family, mentor, monarchy] 515 words
(1.5 pages)
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A Study Of The Life And Career Of Lord Alfred Tennyson and Selected Criticisms of His Works - A Study Of The Life And Career Of Lord Alfred Tennyson And Selected Criticism Of His Works Whether a person likes or dislikes the works of Lord Alfred Tennyson, most would agree that he was one of the most influential writers of his time period. Tennyson grew up in a wealthy family never wanting for anything. English author often regarded as the chief representative of the Victorian age in poetry. Tennyson succeeded Wordsworth as Poet Laureate in 1850; he was appointed by Queen Victoria and served 42 years....   [tags: essays research papers] 1735 words
(5 pages)
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Love in A.S. Byatt's Possession, Zadie Smith's White Teeth, and the Full Monty by Peter Cuttaneo - Love in A.S. Byatt's Possession, Zadie Smith's White Teeth, and the Full Monty by Peter Cuttaneo As British literature and film seek to sort out the identity crisis that England finds herself in as a post-imperial nation, a variety of views have emerged concerning solutions for Britain’s confusion. One reoccurring theme to these views is love. A.S. Byatt’s Possession, Zadie Smith’s White Teeth, and The Full Monty, directed by Peter Cattaneo, all deal with a traditional, romantic view of true love, whether it is presented as a necessity or a dispensable ideal....   [tags: Byatt Smith Monty Cuttaneo Monty Essays] 1670 words
(4.8 pages)
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Healing into Wholeness: Individuals Transformed into a Collective Heroic Being in Derek Walcott's Omeros - Healing into Wholeness: Individuals Transformed into a Collective Heroic Being in Derek Walcott's Omeros "No man is an Island, entire of himself; every man is a piece of the Continent, a part of the Main." Individual heroic deeds and characteristics are the seeds upon which a culture's values are based and these define a culture while also defining each individual's identity. Ancient and modern epics define heroic behavior through mostly male heroic figures, but female characters share an equally important role in defining a culture's identity and values....   [tags: Derek Walcotts Omeros]
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3331 words
(9.5 pages)
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How Noyce Creates Empathy for the Main Characters in the Film: Rabbit Proof Fence - Rabbit Proof Fence is a great film based on the real tale and experiences of three young Aboriginal girls, Molly, Gracie and Daisy, who were taken against their will from their families in Jigalong, Western Australia in 1931. The film puts a human face on the "Stolen Generation", an event which categorized links between the government and Aborigines in Australia for a lot of the 20th century. The opening sequence of the Rabbit Proof Fence introduces you to the Aboriginal people. The scene begins with white writing on a black background which informs us of the situation in Australia in 1931 and the effects it has had in Australia....   [tags: Phillip Noyce Cinematography] 838 words
(2.4 pages)
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Analysis of a Help the Aged Letter - Analysis of a Help the Aged Letter In this essay I intend to thoroughly analyse all aspects of the first page of the letter. I am going to work my way through the letter, firstly commenting on the graphology, and then language, although in some places these will obviously overlap. In the top right hand corner, we see the logo. It shows a sun setting and is a bright image. It is eye catching and uses connotations to represent happiness, and the sun itself represents life. The logo is saying that although the sun is setting and that the end may be near, there is still happiness and brightness, and prosperity....   [tags: Papers] 1492 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Popularity of Orphans in Frances Hodgson Burnett’s The Secret Garden and L.M. Montgomery’s Anne of Green Gables - From infancy, children depend on their parents to do for them what they cannot do for themselves. They learn to recognize the faces of loved ones from an early age, and with no one else to rely on, they trust those loved ones to keep them safe and sound. But what about the children who aren’t fortunate enough to have another human being to depend on, the children who are left to raise themselves. Furthermore, is raising oneself from an early age a possibility or do such ideas only exist in fantasy....   [tags: orphans, literature, Frances Hodgson Burnett, Secr] 1785 words
(5.1 pages)
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Women Empowerment: The Construction of Female Gender in Anne of Green Gables & Little Women - Introduction The antebellum period brought about many changes in American society. One of those changes was the manner in which American households were organized. Robert Max Jackson argues in his account on gender inequality that up to the 1820s a patriarchal ideology predominated the American household giving fathers absolute authority; they would rule their homes as “communal enterprises” in which husband and wife worked together in order to earn a living. However, from the 1820s onwards the economy rapidly expanded as a consequence of the industrial revolution and many men started to work away from home in industrial and commercial firms, leaving their wives at home to carry out the dom...   [tags: Anne of Green Gables, Little Women]
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856 words
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The Motivation to Use Atomic Bombs on the Cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki - Debates on the use of the atomic bombs on the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki have been active for decades and continue to this day. The timeline of events and available evidence is consistent with the notion that the most compelling reason Pres. Truman authorized the use of atomic weapons was for diplomatic and political reasons, with an eye towards the Soviet Union, rather than bringing an early end to the war with the immediate surrender of Japan. The development of the atomic bomb was the largest program of covert scientific research ever undertaken....   [tags: Atomic Bombs, Cold War]
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Easter 1916, Wild Swans at Coole and Second Coming, by W.B. Yeats - The timeless essence and the ambivalence in Yeats’ poems urge the reader’s response to relevant themes in society today. This enduring power of Yeats’ poetry, influenced by the Mystic and pagan influences is embedded within the textual integrity drawn from poetic techniques and structure when discussing relevant contextual concerns. “Wild Swans at Coole”, “Easter 1916” and “The Second Coming” encapsulate the romanticism in his early poetry to civil influences and then a modernist approach in the later years....   [tags: Theme, Literary Analysis, Influences] 915 words
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Crazy Jane Talks with the Bishop by W.B. Yeats: Themes and Symbolism - ... He conveys the theme of good versus evil through the Bishop’s statements in the first stanza, as well as Jane’s statements in the second and third stanza. The Bishop points out that Jane is old and will die someday. He says she should “live in a heavenly mansion, / Not in some foul sty.” (5-6). The Bishop thinks that Jane should let go of her bodily desires in order to achieve spiritual fulfillment. The Bishop believes that for her to be good, she must rid of her evil and the impure desire for sex....   [tags: Sin, Sexuality, Chastisement]
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African American Living in the Past: A Raisin in the Sun - It is already a very well known fact that African Americans went through a lot of torment through the 1920s until the later 1960s. Even as time went by, only a small amount of things changed. Racism may have died down a bit, but remains in existence. The play A Raisin in the Sun by African American female, Lorraine Hansberry, depicts the real life of African Americans between the 1920s and the 1960s. This time period for an African American was rather tough. The living situations for African Americans were made even more difficult than they would have already been due to their skin color and the government's decisions (ex....   [tags: Loraine Hansberry, historic plays]
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Le Fanu's Depiction and Conceptualization of the English-Irish Struggle - The present paper aims to discuss Joseph Le Fanu’s “The Murdered Cousin” as representative of what Nordius refers to as the “Colonial Gothic”. My hypothesis is that Le Fanu’s short story is not merely a simple exercise in aesthetics; instead, it is a conscious effort on the part of the author to depict and conceptualize the English-Irish struggle. In fact, it was this pioneering spark that led to the inception of an altogether new genre. I hope to demonstrate that weaved within Le Fanu’s text, are the fine threads of colonial issues....   [tags: Literature Analysis]
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Feminism and Political Issues: Barbara Kruger and Hannah Höch - Feminism and Political Issues: Barbara Kruger and Hannah Höch Feminism and political issues have always been centered on in the art world and artists like to take these ideas and stretch them beyond their true meanings. Female artists such as Hannah Höch, who thrived during the Dada movement in the 1920s in Germany and Barbara Kruger who was most successful during the 1980s to 1990s in the United States, both take these issues and present them in a way that forces the public to think about what they truly mean....   [tags: female, identity, politics, photomontage, rights]
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Every Student Is Unique and Has Its Own Identity - Every Student is Unique and has its own Identity Every student is unique and has its own identity. I personally believe it is important for teachers to treat each student as an individual, and always remember that no student’s situation is the same. Anne Shirley from the story, “teapot and the tempest” which is written by Lucy Maud Montgomery and Jean Louise, from “Jean Louise’s dilemma” by Harper Lee both the characters education level is higher than rest of the students, which made them stuck in their classroom, however they both ended up in a conflict with their teachers, yet both of them reacted in a different way....   [tags: Teapot and the Tempest, Jean Louise's Dilemma] 567 words
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Analysis of Fiscal, Monetary, and Exchange Rate Articles - Background and Data: The Alliance is a political alliance in Sweden currently in power of the government. The Social Democratic Party had dominated the Swedish government for over 70 years; they had been in government for all but nine years since 1932. The opposition parties, during these years, decided that they never won elections partly because they did not present a clear and worthwhile alternative government. At a meeting held in the Centre Party leader Maud Olofsson's home in the village of Högfors, the four party leaders decided to form an alliance....   [tags: sweden, swedish government, sweden's taxes]
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The Natural World In Anne of Green Gables - ... This further establishes her imaginative quality with nature. Through her imagination Anne absorbs herself with nature. She becomes one with nature, and even so far as to become nature. Irene Gammel in her essay, Embodied Landscape Aesthetics In Anne of Green Gables, points out a significant scene, where Anne imagines that she is the wind. “Returning to Green Gables after apologizing to Mrs. Rachel Lynde, Anne Shirley in the epigraph immerses herself in nature, using the landscape as raw material for aesthetic transformation, as she imagines being the wind, gyrating through trees and ferns and clover and flowers, while also creating a narrative about the landscape and forming a sensuous...   [tags: romanticism, canadian literature ]
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Nuclear Energy and Nuclear Power outside of WWII - Most people only know of the nuclear power that went to nuclear warfare and the bombs that were a part of World War II. However, nuclear has made a name for itself in the last seventy years or so. There are plants all over the country, most are east of the Mississippi, but there is quite a bit to the west as well. There is a total of one hundred in the country, the quad cities alone has two nuclear power plants. All over the world plants have been built, the world has seen what an asset nuclear energy can be....   [tags: Chemistry, Fission]
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Blazing a Trail in International Speech Education - Blazing a Trail in International Speech Education Gladys Borchers successfully added to the conversation on quality of education in high school and college classroom, but she did not stop there with the articles that she put into The Speech Teacher during her time as editor. Borchers introduced two new concepts to the journal, international speech education and influential individuals in the field of speech communication education. Borchers tied in at least one article per issue of the journal to international speech education....   [tags: Gladys Borchers, teachers, communication]
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William Faulkner and the Metamorphosis of Literature - “Read, read, read. Read everything-- trash, classics, good and bad, and see how they do it. Just like a carpenter who works as an apprentice and studies the master. Read. You'll absorb it.” - William Faulkner. Born in September of 1897, William totally re-wrote classical literature in the 19th century, even beyond his death in July of 1962. Faulker’s work was crawling with sub-plots, details, hidden inspiration, and key elements from previously famous novelists. William Faulkner revolutionized modern literature by taking the ideas of other writers and adding personal inspiration, description, and emotion to his work....   [tags: authors who revolutionized modern literature]
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The Versatile Work of Author, Muriel Spark - ... After the conclusion of the war, she lived in London. She finally began her literary career and became a General Secretary of the poetry society. She edited The Poetry Review which was from 1949-1949 and also wrote biographies of Mary Shelley, John Masefield, and the Bronte sisters. Her first published novel was The Comforters (1957) was written three years after her conversion to Roman Catholicism. The novel was an inspiration from the studies on the Book of Job. Muriel Sparks spent almost 30 years in Tuscan villages of Civitella Della Chiana, Italy....   [tags: correspondent, poet, literature] 1238 words
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The Second Coming by William Butler Yeats - ... It was also the year that he met John O'Leary, a famous patriot who had returned to Ireland after totaling twenty years of imprisonment and exile for revolutionary nationalistic activities. Yeats, who had preferred more romantic settings and themes, soon took O'Leary's advice, producing many poems based on Irish legends, Irish folklore, and Irish ballads and songs (2014 Encyclopedia Britannica, Inc.) As Yeats stated in a note included in the (1908 volume Collected Works in Verse and Prose of William Butler Yeats), "When I first wrote I went here and there for my subjects as my reading led me, and preferred to all other countries Arcadia and the India of romance, but presently I convinc...   [tags: protestant, Anglo-Irish minority, english people]
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Gender Pay Gap for Women Athletes - Traditionally men have dominated the world of sports however in recent year’s women’s sports have become popular and with their new found popularity, women’s sports have evolved into marketable leagues of their own. Although women’s sports took a huge leap forward, women players still don’t receive the same financial compensation for playing the same sports in the same arenas as their male counterparts. In Purse Snatching by Donna Lopiano, she points out sexism may have a huge effect on this financial discrepancy between women and men athletes....   [tags: Women in Sports]
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The Charge of the Light Brigade - Alfred Lord Tennyson, an English poet often regarded as the chief representative of the Victorian age in poetry, wrote “Charge of the light Brigade,” a poem to commemorate a battle bravely fought by the British troops in the Crimean War. In this poem, Tennyson expresses the deep emotions he felt after reading a newspaper in which there was an account of the Battle of Balaclava, a battle that the British lost. This poem presents a theme of courage and honor, as we can see from the author’s use of detail, diction, and imagery....   [tags: Poetry Analysis ]
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William Faulkner Influence on his Work - The writer and Nobel Prize winner, William Cuthbert Faulkner, was born in New Albany, Mississippi, on September 25, 1897. Faulkner was the first of four sons to Murry Cuthbert Falkner and Maud Butler. His family settled in Oxford when he was about five years old, and Faulkner spends most of his life there. Faulkner was successful early in his life, but during the fifth grade he lost interest in school and started missing classes. He did not graduate from high school, and later on he was able to go to the University of Mississippi in Oxford, but dropped out after three semesters....   [tags: Writer, Biography, Analysis]
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Note Taking - The Cornell System - Cornell strategy note taking system, was developed by Dr Pauk of Cornell University, the Cornell strategy is an excellent study system for organizing and reviewing lecture notes to increase comprehension and critical thinking of course materials, which typically results in improved test scores. Why I am using Cornell strategy: I am using Cornell Method because It is an organized and systematic strategy for recording and reviewing lecture notes, easy formatting for pulling out major concept and ideas....   [tags: Note Taking System, Cornell University, School]
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William Faulkner and the Civil War - William Faulkner was able to achieve what no man before him and few men after him were able to do. He not only wrote some of the most important and influential American literature in history; he spun stories that depicted to the world the inner workings of the Southern mentality. Faulkner pioneered many literary as well as psychological fronts in a way that is unmatched even today. William Faulkner was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1950 and twice the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, once in 1955 and then again in 1963(Minter)....   [tags: biography, nobel prize, literature]
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William Butler Yeats’s Life and Achievements - How can one’s life’s work turn into poetry. One can assume that poetry is only cause from despair. William Butler Yeats’s poetry says otherwise. Yeats uses the strength from his long and dedicated background into poetry. From the time spent as a young boy, seeing different religious views from his family motivated him to excel as a poet entering manhood. Being acknowledged as one of the best English-language poets of the 20th century, William Butler Yeats’s plays, notable poetry, and changes in art made him successful....   [tags: william yeats, poetry, literature]
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The Legacy of Queen Victoria's Children - ... He was the oldest son of Queen Victoria. He married Princess Alexandra of Denmark and had six children. Of their three sons, two predeceased him and the other one became King George V of Great Britain. Of their three daughters, one married a king, one married a commoner, and one stayed single. Edward VII died on May 6, 1910. Alice Maud Mary was born on April 25, 1843. She married Prince Louis of Hesse and became Grand Duchess of Hesse and by Rhine when her husband succeeded his uncle as Grand Duke....   [tags: royal, death, husband]
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William Faulkner is a Giant - “The man himself never stood taller than five feet, six inches tall, but in the realm of American literature, William Faulkner is a giant.”(Padgett, olemiss.edu) He was a Nobel Prize- winning novelist and a short story writer. Faulkner was acclaimed as one of the twentieth century’s greatest writers. From The Sound and the Fury in 1929 to Go Down, Moses in 1942, was considered his greatest artistic achievement and accomplished more artistically then most artists in their lifetime of writing. (Padgett, olemiss.edu) William Cuthbert Falkner (as his named was then spelled) was born in New Albany, Mississippi on September 25, 1897....   [tags: Biography]
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The Women's Movement in Ireland - Bean na hÉireann (Women of Ireland) was the Journal of Inghinidhe na hÉireann (Daughters of Ireland) which was a women’s organisation set up in 1900 by Maud Gonne MacBride. Helena Moloney, a member of Inghinidhe na hÉireann, became the editer of Bean na hÉireann, the paper advocated for feminism, nationalism, separatism from Britain and militancy. It gave women nationalists a voice. The paper was distributed freely to everyone, members of Inghinidhe na hÉireann, as well as men and women of Ireland....   [tags: same rights as men]
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Lucy montgomery - Lucy Maud Mntgomery The author of the famous Canadian novel ‘ ANNE OF GREEN GABLES’, Lucy Maud Montgomery was born in Clifton (now New London), Prince Edward Island, 30th November, 1874. When she was two, her mother died of tuberculosis. Her father, who was a merchant, remarried, and moved away. Montgomery was raised by her maternal grandparents in Cavendish. The place was isolated and her childhood was not particularly happy: she grew up in an atmosphere of strict discipline and punishment for the slightest reason....   [tags: essays research papers] 865 words
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William Butler Yeats - William Butler Yeats. William Butler Yeats was the major figure in the cultural revolution which developed from the strong nationalistic movement at the end of the 19th century. He dominated the writings of a generation. He established forms and themes which came to be considered as the norms for writers of his generation. Yeats was a confessional poet - that is to say, that he wrote his poetry directly from his own experiences. He was an idealist, with a purpose. This was to create Art for his own people - the Irish....   [tags: essays research papers] 2882 words
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The Manhattan Project - Before the Manhattan Project, in the beginning there were many advancements in understanding made in the world of physics. These resulted in the recognition of nuclear fission and its potential as an energy source and as a potential weapon. Of these advancements none was more central and important than the development of the nuclear model of the atom, which by the year of 1932 contained a nucleus containing most of the mass of an atom in the form of two particles, protons and neutrons. This nucleus was surrounded by an electron shell....   [tags: physics nuclear atom atomic] 1932 words
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William Butler Yeats - William Butler Yeats William Butler Yeats was born on June thirteenth, eighteen sixty-five, at ten-forty pm, in Sandymount, Dublin (Foster, 13). He grew up lanky, untidy, slightly myopic, and extremely thin. He had black hair, high cheek bones, olive skin, and slanting eyes (Foster, 34). It was presumed he was Tubercular. As a child he was ridiculed, mainly because of his Irish heritage (Foster, 16). He accomplished many things in his life time. His whole family was highly artistic. He was the eldest of five siblings; Susan Mary, Elizabeth Corbet, Robert Corbet, John butler, and Jane grace....   [tags: Yeats Biography Poem Poet] 1678 words
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Use of Propaganda in George W Bush's War on Terror - On September 10th 2001 Gorge W Bush announces that the US was engaged in a “War On Terror”. In looking at how propaganda has been used during the “War On Terror” Adolph Hitler’s assessment of how propaganda can be used to best effect is extremely relevant. Propaganda appeals to peoples emotions through its reliance on stereotypes and national myths. Propaganda is most effective when it limits the extent of information presented and repetition is essential. The propaganda campaign that has run in relation to the War on terror has effectively utilised all these tools and thus been extremely successful....   [tags: essays research papers] 668 words
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Archetypal Literary Criticism - In Literary Criticism, there is an idea that believes that Archetypes make up literature’s meaning. The concept of Archetypes in literature has been the subject of extensive examination in Literary Criticism. “Criticism can be broken down into two broad categories: evaluative and interpretive” (Gardner 1287). The criticism is based on Literary Theory, which is composed of ideas that help interpret, and analyze literature. Everything in literature has a meaning, and many different people came up with strategies to evaluate and interpret it....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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A Stressful Life - William Faulkner was an American Poet, and writer. When he was young he loved football and later discovered that he also liked writing. When he started to work as a writer he started to fill stressed by the pressure he had so he started drinking. William Faulkner was born on 25 September 1897 in New Albany, Mississippi (Akers 1). He was the son of Murry Cuthbert and Maud Butler, and the first out of his four brothers (Kawin 1) His other three brothers were Murry born 1899, John born 1901, and Dean born1907....   [tags: Biography, Faulkner] 980 words
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The Caribbean History - ... She uses her intuitive connection to the African spirituality and her work of obeah, and channels her maternal yearning to comfort the pain left by colonization. Ma Kilman represents the hybridity that Walcott focuses on, with her African traditional attributes and the new religious traditions that she sometimes partakes in. This paper will point out how Walcott uses aspects of Homer’s Penelope to create Maud, who represents both the colonizer and the colonized. She is silenced due to her gender yet she shows she is conscious of her identity and her values....   [tags: Derek Walcott, Jean Rhys, fragments] 1081 words
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William Butler Yeats - William Butler Yeats was born in Dublin, Ireland, on June 13, 1865. He was the eldest son of a painter. In 1867 his family moved to London, but he frequently visited his grandparents in Northern Ireland. There he was greatly influenced by the folklore of the region. In 1881 his family returned to Dublin. Their Yeats studied at the Metropolitan School of Art. During school he became more focused on literature. Yeats made his debut in 1885, with the publication of his first poems in The Dublin University Review....   [tags: Biography] 430 words
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Comparing Mood and Atmosphere of The Pity of Love, Broken Dreams, and The Fisherman - Mood and Atmosphere of The Pity of Love, Broken Dreams, and The Fisherman The Pity of Love is a short, relatively simple poem, yet it still manages to create a feeling of anxiousness, of desperate worry. Yeats achieves this in only eight lines of average length by extremely careful and precise use of language and structure. The poem begins with the line "A pity beyond all telling•, immediately setting the general tone and basic point of the piece, elevating his despair to its highest levels and plunging the poem into the depths of depression and failure; before it has barely begun, Yeats is already admitting defeat, after a fashion, claiming that this pity is so terrible he is unabl...   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays] 1107 words
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