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Your search returned 238 essays for "Mukherjee Jasmine":
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Three Immigrant Types in Mukherjee's Jasmine - Three Immigrant Types in Mukherjee's Jasmine       The complex journey of immigration and the hardships immigrants undergo are common themes in Bharati Mukherjee's writings. The author, an immigrant herself, tries to show the darker side of immigration, especially for Hindu women, that is not often portrayed in other immigrant narratives. In the novel, Jasmine Mukhedee uses three types of immigrants to show how different the hardships of adhering to life in an adopted country can be. Her main immigrant characters fall mainly into three categories: the refugee, the hyphenated immigrant, and the chameleon....   [tags: Jasmine Essays]
:: 3 Works Cited
4058 words
(11.6 pages)
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Desh and Videsh: Be/Longingness in Bharati Mukherjee's Jasmine - ... The story of Jasmine is the story of dislocation, nostalgia, longing for original home and re-establishing connections with its past through reminiscences. The novel opens with an astrologer’s prediction about Jyoti’s widowhood and exile. “ Lifetimes ago, under a banyan tree in the village of Hasnapur, an astrologer cupped his ears- his satellite dish to the stars- and foretold my widowhood and exile”(1). Undeterred by the prophesy, she continues her life and gets married to Prakash Vijh. Prakash wants her to become a modern city woman and as he aids her in her transformation from ‘Jyoti’ to ‘Jasmine’....   [tags: Indian diaspora, story analysis]
:: 2 Works Cited
1363 words
(3.9 pages)
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Bharti Mukherjee's Jasmine: An Innovative Diasporic Representation - Bharati Mukherjee’s Jasmine: an Innovative Diasporic Representation Diasporic literature reflects challenges, aspirations and anxieties of a person who migrates to a new land. The first generation of all immigrants always suffers from a broad sense of nostalgia, and the first generation immigrants tend to cling strenuously together in order to preserve their cultural, religious and linguistic identity. Preserving their identity is one of their chief concerns. (Anand viii) The understanding of migration and existing in a Diaspora have aroused active engagement in Postcolonial literature, criticism and theory....   [tags: Indian born Canadian-American novelist]
:: 11 Works Cited
2905 words
(8.3 pages)
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Analysis of Identity in Jasmine - The novel Jasmine by Bharati Mukherjee is an incredible story about the transformation and life experiences of a Panjabi girl from India. The life of Jyoti is told from her point of view when she is twenty-four years old, and pregnant with the baby of Bud Ripplemeyer, a crippled banker who is more than twice Jyoti’s age. During the span of two months in Iowa, Jyoti narrates her biographical experiences in Punjab and in America as she strives to become independent. Jasmine illustrates that when one’s relationships go through changes, it will impact one’s identity....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Bharati Mukherjee] 2763 words
(7.9 pages)
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Exposing the Real Jasmine - The prominent characteristic of postcolonial writing is the incorporation of writing back or rewriting history into the narrative from the point of view of the colonized. Postcolonial narratives speak out and attempt to expose the injustices of dominant culture often within their own cultural system. Within this framework, many female authors give agency to the once silenced female voice of the colonized. By employing their own narratives, many postcolonial female authors demystify the prescribed ideologies thrust upon them by a patriarchal culture while at the same time expressing their own sense of loss of cultural identity....   [tags: Character Analysis] 1952 words
(5.6 pages)
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The Writings of Bharati Mukherjee - ... All the other fathers we knew Indian or not, endeavors, steering an American-born son or daughter through the pitfalls and temptations of an American life. Existence was too easy in Atherton, they agreed, America made children soft in the brain as well as the body; it weakened the moral fiber. They grew up without respect for family and tradition. At the same time, they were protective men who did not want to expose their children to the grade-dampening distractions of after-school jobs, or to the possible heartbreak of dating, particularly of dating American boys or girls....   [tags: personal experience, story, writer] 1499 words
(4.3 pages)
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Bharati Mukherjee’s Desirable Daughters - Generally, in the depiction of the immigrant woman’s negotiations with the New World, Bharati Mukherjee’s treatment of the past spacetime becomes crucial. Usually, her novels portray the past spacetime as a circumscribing space that must be escaped in order to (re)construct identity. For instance, in Wife, Mukherjee depicts Dimple’s inability to escape from the past as an inability to transform into an American individual who has the agency to define her self. On the other hand, in Jasmine, the protagonist almost completely rejects her past and her Indianness to facilitate her transformation and assimilation in America....   [tags: Desirable Daughters Essays]
:: 10 Works Cited
1358 words
(3.9 pages)
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Jasmine - Jasmine Bharati Mukherjee was born on July 27, 1940 in Calcutta, India. (Pradhan ) She was born into a wealthy family, which assisted her in her dream of becoming a writer. She lived in India, Europe, the United States, and Canada. Migrating to these countries that are so different from her place of birth enabled her to write very powerful novels on immigrant experiences. Mukherjee’s novels focus on exploring the migration and the feeling of alienation that is experienced by these immigrants....   [tags: essays papers] 984 words
(2.8 pages)
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Dilemma of Immigrants in America - In the essay, “American Dreamer” by Bharati Mukherjee, Mukherjee writes about the problems of immigrants nowadays. Because of her families religious tradition, Mukherjee is confined by her permanent identity in her own culture, “a Hindu Indian’s last name announced his or her forefathers’ caste and place of origin…a Mukherjee could only be Brahmin from Bengal…my identity was viscerally connected with ancestral soil and genealogy” (Mukherjee 1). From her attitude towards her identity, Mukherjee does not want to confine by the Hindu tradition....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Bharati Mukherjee] 1375 words
(3.9 pages)
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journeyhod Journey Motif in Heart of Darkness and Jasmine - Journey Motif in Heart of Darkness and Jasmine       In Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness and Bharati Mukherjee's Jasmine, the physical journey represents the setting for the psychological journey that both main characters undergo. Each stage of the journey is correlated to an emotional insight, and the implications are great enough to incur a change in the protagonists' lives. Through the discovery of distant lands and foreign ideas, Marlow and Jasmine are prompted to look internally to find the answers to their questions....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
:: 2 Works Cited
1048 words
(3 pages)
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The Chaos of the Melting Pot: Multiculturalism in Bharati Mukherjee’s Fiction - Bharati Mukherjee has distinguished herself among the ground-breaking novelists in the genre of diasporic Indian literature. Her account of the experience of the diaspora and its effect upon women provide the readers with an insight into the lives of South-Asians who currently reside in the United States. This paper aims to study how Bharati Mukherjee has captured the chaos of the Melting Pot about the Indian immigrant experiences in America in her short stories and novels. The longing for the security of home and comfort of their own culture creates a conflict known only to those born in the third world, burdened with the choice of living in the West....   [tags: cultural diversity, ethnic societies]
:: 6 Works Cited
1148 words
(3.3 pages)
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Identity in the Novel Jasmine - ... States, “It is a peculiar sensation, this double-consciousness, this sense of always looking at one’s self through the eyes of others, of measuring one’s soul by the tape of a world that looks on in amused contempt and pity. One ever feels his two-ness,—an American, a Negro; two souls, two thoughts, two unreconciled strivings; two warring ideals in one dark body, whose dogged strength alone keeps it from being torn asunder.” (citation) What Jasmine fails to realize is ignoring history and making herself ignorant to her past makes her susceptible to preserving hated qualities in her history and end the positive qualities in her true identity....   [tags: drea, gift, gender, change, traits, happiness] 1485 words
(4.2 pages)
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Identity Crisis - The major concept of “American Dreamer” is about the identity of immigrants. Mukherjee says, it an “identity crisis” which “one’s identity was fixed, derived from religion, caste, patrimony, and mother tongue”. Because of her families religious tradition, Mukherjee is embittered by her permanent identity in her own culture, “a Hindu Indian’s last name announced his or her forefathers’ caste and place of origin…a Mukherjee could only be Brahmin from Bengal…my identity was viscerally connected with ancestral soil and genealogy”....   [tags: Immigration, Religion, Culture] 938 words
(2.7 pages)
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Comparing Bharati Mukherjee's The Tenant and Susan Minot's Lust - Comparing Bharati Mukherjee's The Tenant and Susan Minot's Lust       The protagonists in both Bharati Mukherjee's "The Tenant" and Susan Minot's "Lust" are extremely promiscuous; both have many sexual relationships with little emotional involvement and no commitment. While the two protagonists display many of the same behaviors and often have similar motivations, their reasoning and reactions sometimes differ. "The Tenant" and "Lust" offer two different perspectives into the social expectations that would lead someone to be so irresponsible with their relationships....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
768 words
(2.2 pages)
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Marriage to Morbidity : Women in Anita Desai’s Cry,the Peacock and Bharathi Mukherjee’s Wife - The predicament of women, their institutional subjection and freedom have been the major concerns of Indian women novelists since the 1960s. Their initial attempts were to challenge the ideal of the traditional, oppressed women in a culture permeated by religious images of virtuous goddesses devoted to their husbands. Gradually however, women writers have moved away from the stereotypical portrayals of enduring self-sacrificing women towards psychically perturbed female characters searching for identity, asserting their individuality and defying marriage and motherhood....   [tags: Indian Literature]
:: 5 Works Cited
1864 words
(5.3 pages)
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Exploring the Implications, the Outcry and the Outcome of Marriage in Bharati Mukherjee’s Miss New India - ... (7) Anjali explains her about her sister’s arranged marriage which fails and Sonali, a divorcee, lives as a single mother with her four years daughter (Piyali) in Patna working as a secretary in an office: The bridegroom was discovered too late, to be a heavy drinker and philanderer. But when Sonali has finally got up her nerve to institute divorce proceedings, their father turned against her for wreaking on the Bose family, the public shame of divorce... A divorced single mother supporting herself and her four year daughter by working long days as an office typist....   [tags: issues of marriage in a typical indian fmaily]
:: 5 Works Cited
3340 words
(9.5 pages)
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Facing Our Modern Day Grendel, a Recommendation of The Emperor of All Maladies: The Biography of Cancer by Siddhartha Mukherjee. - In recommending an award winning, non-fiction text for our English class, I decided to base my selections on the following personal criteria: the texts should be appealing, informative, engaging and life transforming to readers. Based on these personal criteria along with those given by our instructor, I came up with the following top three picks; The first text is Devil in the Grove: Thurgood Marshall, the Groveland Boys And The Dawn Of a New America, by Gilbert King. The second text is The Year of Extermination: Nazi Germany and the Jews, by Saul Friedländer and my third pick is, The Emperor of All Maladies: The Biography of Cancer, by Siddhartha Mukherjee....   [tags: award winning non-fiction texts]
:: 9 Works Cited
778 words
(2.2 pages)
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Coach Carter by Jasmine Jones - ... A common issue with placing sports over academics is that more money is spent on sports than on student’s education. Steven Conn mentions in the article “In College Classrooms, the Problem Is High-School Athletics” that “the growth of high-school athletics over the past generation has necessarily meant fewer resources devoted to academics, especially in the zero-sum budgetary environment of so many school districts.” Which means that schools are more willing to spend money on their athlete’s needs than on a student attending classed....   [tags: story and character analysis]
:: 2 Works Cited
698 words
(2 pages)
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Tests on the Medical Effectivness of Phlomis Younghusbandii Mukerjee - ... Good dose-dependent effects were obtained in most of these tests, except in the hot plate test and the acetic acid-induced Evans blue leakage test. These findings suggested that the aqueous extract of P. Younghusbandii, abundance with iridoid glycosides and phenylethanoid glycosides, has significant antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory activities. Keywords:Phlomis Younghusbandii Mukerjee; Iridoid glycoside; phenylethanoid glycosides; Antinociceptive activity; Anti-inflammatory activity Abbreviations: AEPY, Aqueous extract of Phlomis Younghusbandii Mukerjee HPLC, High performance liquid chromatography; LD50, Median lethal dose; ERP, Edema Ratio Phlomis YounghusbandiiMukerjee is a pere...   [tags: anti-inflammatory, antinociceptive, phenylethanoid] 516 words
(1.5 pages)
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Women Empowerment: A Critical Study of Bharati Mukherjee's Wife - In the novel, the main female character named Dimple Dasgupta breaks the traditional notion of an Indian wife. She is shown in the novel as a vibrant person but with a sort of mental aberration or apathy. Even while she was unmarried, she nurtured number of fixations such as the nature of husband she is going to have, the manner in which her marriage is going to take place and the kind of married life she is going to lead …etc. All her dreams and aspirations about her married life get shattered....   [tags: indian culture, indian wife, dimple dasgupta]
:: 11 Works Cited
2038 words
(5.8 pages)
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Character Identification: Hiding from a poisoned memory (Circle) - Character Identification: “Hiding from a poisoned memory” (Circle) Characters from different sources of literature can often be linked together and seem to have the same feelings, background, moral standing, or struggles. They may experience the same hardships, driving them to suffering, which other characters in literature encounter. In the book Jasmine by Bharati Mukherjee, the main character was told from the age of seven the hardships she would encounter in her lifetime (Mukherjee 3). Pecola, from The Bluest Eye by Toni Morrison, experiences rape by her father and the miscarriage of their child....   [tags: miscellaneous]
:: 4 Works Cited
1064 words
(3 pages)
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The Little Mermaid, Aladdin and Beauty and The Beast - ... The classic tale of The Little Mermaid is gives strong evidence as to how the basis of a fairytale essentially lies within the occurrence of a magical transformation. The importance of magical transformation is also present in the enchanting saga of Aladdin. Aladdin is an illicit, street-rat whom is, perhaps, the most wanted criminal in Agrabah by the federals. Due to his meagre circumstances, Aladdin relies on robbery as his means of survival. After narrowly escaping the wrath of the police, he comes across Jasmine, a disguised runaway princess....   [tags: magical transformation] 1334 words
(3.8 pages)
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Mahatma Ghandi's Views and Opinions of the Rama - ... He always did his duty, and what he considered to be right. Therefore, a true satyagrahi will have good dharma, and Rama represents the ultimate satyagrahi. The Ramayan had at least 2 revivals in the last hundred years, the first was when Mahatma Gandhi described an ideal polity and just rule as Ramrajya (Vajpeyi 2011: 2). This was when Ghandi was criticizing British colonialism. He gets his views from his portrayal of Rama because he perceives Rama as the Supreme Being. “I must say that the independence of my dream means Ramayana, i.e....   [tags: ahimsa, hinduism, evil] 1503 words
(4.3 pages)
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Disney and Traditional Stereotypes - A little girl sits on the floor with her gaze fixed on the television screen in front of her, watching magical images dance before her eyes and catchy songs flow through her ears. Even though she had seen it at least twenty times before, she still loved The Little Mermaid just as much as she did the first time she watched it. As she watched it, she longed to be a beautiful mermaid with a curvy body and wonderful singing voice like Ariel. She longed to be saved by the handsome Prince Eric, and fall in love and live happily ever-after like Ariel did....   [tags: Gender Roles, Female Characteristics] 1067 words
(3 pages)
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Aladdin: A Glorified Depiction of the Middle East - A Disney feature animation is a classic piece of children’s entertainment, but also possesses poisonous stereotypes. Edward Said’s Theory of Orientalism examines the idea that the West has created a homogeneous view of the Orient in the animated feature film, Aladdin. The film unfolds through the eyes of a kind-hearted thief named Aladdin, who dreams of a life of riches. As Aladdin continues to pursue a life of prosperity, three powerful, stereotypical themes permeate the film: gender, culture, and ethnicity....   [tags: Gender Roles, Racial Stereotypes] 1060 words
(3 pages)
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The Daniel Pelka Serious Case Review - The Daniel Pelka serious case review is one of many that are conducted around the United Kingdom every year. A serious case review is a local enquiry into the death or serious injury of a child, where abuse or neglect are known or suspected. These are conducted by the Local Safeguarding Children Boards; with the main focus being on what lessons can be learnt locally to prevent this from happening again (Brandon, Bailey, Belderson, 2010). In this textual analysis we will be looking back at previous case reviews including Jasmine Beckford and Baby P....   [tags: united kingdom, daniel pelka]
:: 14 Works Cited
1723 words
(4.9 pages)
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Looking at Arabs through the Eyes of Disney - ... Out of all Arabs only about 20% are actually Muslim (Al-Hazza, Lucking, 2005). The second stereotype that he brings in would be him as a salesman. While it is easy to write off that he is selling small useless trinkets when thinking about it this portrays the Arabs as being deceitful, sneaky, and desperate to make money. All these traits that are portrayed by a pesky sales man are negative and reflect poorly on the Arab race as a whole. The next character to analyze would be Aladdin. In the early parts of the movies he is displayed as a thief....   [tags: minority stereotypes, racism] 866 words
(2.5 pages)
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A Mirrored Journey - I always wondered what it would be like to see myself in a new way. Like traveling through a mirror into another world, where I’m different. My personality would be different, while my appearance would be “perfect.” So when I turned 15, I knew what I wanted to do: discover what the world would be like with a new ”me.” A new Jasmine Violet Silvria. So, since I was tired of what I looked like now, I walked over to my yellow framed mirror in my bedroom. The mirror was always rather dusty – who wanted to spend time cleaning their mirror anyway....   [tags: personal narrative] 874 words
(2.5 pages)
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A Father, A Self Portrait, Prophets Hair - ... They had an arranged marriage in India and never really loved each other. In the beginning, their relationship is shown as he “nudged his wife awake” (Mukherjee 839) even though she didn’t have to be at work until later in the day. Mr. and Mrs. Bhowmick are two people, although married, have nothing in common except a daughter. Mr. Bhowmick is the father and also is the protagonist of the story. In the story, he is described as “dutiful, cautious man” (Mukherjee 839). He always is praying to Kali, a goddess of wrath and vengeance....   [tags: Asian & Middle Eastern Literature ] 898 words
(2.6 pages)
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Two Ways to Belong in America - In America, it is a common misconception that all foreigners are similar; it is believed that they all have similar dreams and each of them end up chasing after the same jobs. However, this is not the case. Not only do immigrants from different countries hold different dreams, but those with a shared background even have varying hopes and dreams for the future. This is evidenced in Bharati Mukherjee’s essay, “Two Ways to Belong in America.” She utilizes several rhetorical strategies in order to show that immigrants have the ability to be assimilated into the American culture, but that they should not be deported if they choose not to conform to said culture....   [tags: foreigners, dreams, immigrants, culture] 889 words
(2.5 pages)
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In The Name of Religion - Throughout history most religions have been primarily based around putting their God above all others, and showing love and acceptance, however in today’s society religion appears to be the fuel to a fire of hate. Religion as a whole has become the most controversial and the most violent cause behind some of the most world breaking news, from wars in the Middle East, to death threats to doctors in my home town. This violent mentality of religion first is demonstrated in the short story A Father by Bharati Mukherjee....   [tags: Religion]
:: 5 Works Cited
1717 words
(4.9 pages)
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Our Impact On The Environment - The Tragedy of the Commons has been used to explain how human interference has resulted in negative outcomes for the natural environment. Those who maintain resources by a community controlled basis seem to care much more about who else uses them. The people are worried about how much of the resource they will be able to benefit from and how much they can have which makes them more concerned about the possibility of someone else overusing the limited resource (diamond, et al, 2007). One person won’t want another person to have open and uncontrolled access to the same resource that they want....   [tags: persuasive]
:: 8 Works Cited
692 words
(2 pages)
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Aladdin: Influence of Arabs hrough a Historical Lens - ... This point is also proven when they both sing “A whole new world.” Even after the Gulf War ended in March 1991, there was still a very big concern growing about Iraq’s nuclear weapon capacity. Iraq’s possible hidden nuclear weapons created an insecurity although the United States freed Kuwait and won the Gulf War (New York Times). This is mirrored in Aladdin when the Genie describes himself as a “phenomenal cosmic power in an itty-bitty living space.” And whoever has the Genie has that power....   [tags: 1001 nights, Gulf war]
:: 6 Works Cited
1538 words
(4.4 pages)
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Internet Censorship and China - The Politics of Censorship – Bryan Thetford Such an enormous investment is, out of necessity, coupled with legislation and bureaucracy. In 2010 the People's Republic of China released a white-paper via their Information Office detailing its policies for implementing and regulating the Internet (Xu). Delegating control to over a dozen government organizations and detailing 18 specific laws or decisions regarding China's Internet, the document is nothing if not thorough (Dance to The Revolution)....   [tags: politics of censorship, legislations]
:: 14 Works Cited
860 words
(2.5 pages)
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Time of Death - When the first drop hits, it’s like her whole house of cards comes falling down. She knows that sound like the back of her hand, if we’re talking about the hand that she can only see the thumb of. It’s an odd concept to try and forget what you can’t remember, but it’s what she had planned to do. She was holding it together pretty well there at first. She’d almost fooled herself she could move on easily, but then, you know, the weather happened. After a few weeks she could smile again, sometimes laugh, without being overtaken by the heaviness in her chest....   [tags: personal narrative] 1821 words
(5.2 pages)
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Individual Culture Versus Society Culture - ... Mira just wants to become successful and after her retirement she seeks to go back where she was born in India and receive her Indian Citizenship meanwhile she became an American citizen to gain all the American benefits. When an individual is not from a societies culture there is the possibility of racism occurring. In some instances individuals can talk about others making racist comments making the other person feel as an intruder. When an individual is affected by these racist comments or by others showing they do not accept them in their society it causes them to flee back to the place they came from....   [tags: isolation, judgements, adapting, racism] 914 words
(2.6 pages)
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College Studies: International vs Residental - ... The international student will be subjected to a whole new culture that can go against his or her culture rules. For example of a cultural difference is when people date, some cultures require women to “return to … [their country] to marry the grooms of … [their] fathers choosing,” (Mukherjee 380) such as the story “Two Ways Belong in America,” by Bharti Mukherjee. Furthermore, for any non-English speaking students, they will be forced to learn a whole new language. Then, after they learn English they will still find it difficult to learn from American standard way of learning due to the fact that American use many clichés, metaphors, and slang that would not translate in other languages...   [tags: foreign students, financial aid] 675 words
(1.9 pages)
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The Trouble With Testosterone and The Biology of the Human Predicament by Robert M. Sapolsky - Many behavioral biologists seek answers to the mysterious interactions between the human’s minds and bodies. Robert M. Sapolsky, American neurosurgeon, neuroscientist, professor of biology at Stanford University, researcher and author of the book The Trouble With Testosterone and Other Essays on the Biology of the Human Predicament. This book shows the reader why people act the way they do and what goes on when an event occurs. Sapolsky covered many topics about the human body and brain and how they are related to his area of research....   [tags: biologists, neurosurgeon]
:: 2 Works Cited
1209 words
(3.5 pages)
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A Career in The Field of Veterinary Medicine - There are many areas in the career field of veterinary medicine that there need to be more reach done. This one in particular has numerous counts of stories and little to none reach that been done in this area of field. This area of field in veterinary medicine is the study and the use of adoptive mother. This is not talking about human mothers but animal mothers. These animals that had loss their own babies or good at raising their own babies may help care of other mother’s babies that are in a real bad situation that need the help such as being abandoned or their mother has die....   [tags: animal shelter, abandoned pups]
:: 10 Works Cited
1225 words
(3.5 pages)
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My Rice Experiment - 1. Describe the trends/outcomes with reference to that shown in the Results. The results, table and graph, show that brown, jasmine and white rice all absorbed different amounts of water. The average amount of water absorbed after 60 minutes by white rice was 94.3 mL’s whereas jasmine rice absorbed and average of 66.3 mL’s of water after 60 minutes and brown rice absorbed the smallest amount of water of all three with an average of 49.7 mL’s after 60 minutes. They all gradually increased during the 60 minutes of the experiment but as the line graph and table shows, the highest amount of water was absorbed in the first 10 minutes for all three types of rices....   [tags: absorb, results, water]
:: 1 Works Cited
530 words
(1.5 pages)
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Film of My Play Therapy Sessions - ... The Fishing for Feelings game by Daniel Yeager (Kaduson &Schaefer, 2003) was utilized for our directive session. This game is uses feeling word written on cutout “fish” and a magnet attached to the mouth of the fish. A “fishing pole” with a magnet attached to the end is then used by the child to choose a fish. The child then acts out or tells a time when he or she felt that feeling. Before the session started, Jazmine and I created the fishing game cards. I asked her to think of as many feeling words as she could and to write them on the fish for the game....   [tags: psychological analysis] 582 words
(1.7 pages)
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Tunisia: A New Beginning...or Merely a New Leader? - The Tunisian uprising of January 2011 started a chain reaction of collective political violence that ignited the Arab world. Tunisia is the northernmost country in Africa, it was commonly known as the most European country of North Africa, with a relatively large middle class and luxurious Mediterranean beaches. Tunisia was dominated by the authoritarian government of President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali for twenty-three years preceding his exile to Saudi Arabia on January 14, 2011. The civilians of Tunisia tolerated Ben Ali’s authoritarian regime which suppressed them economically, socially, and politically....   [tags: Political Science]
:: 6 Works Cited
1525 words
(4.4 pages)
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Best Thai Restaurants in San Antonio, Texas - The booming industry of Thai cuisines in San Antonio can be a bit confusing and overwhelming at the same time. That is especially for us who loves eating Thai food. Thus for this reason, we have come up with a list to introduce you the best in town. Thai cuisine is best represented with its aromatic balanced taste. Though it is known to be spicy in most of their dishes, it is still apprehended with sour, sweet, salty, and bitter (optional) flavors. Some even regards Thai cuisine as a delineation of Asian food besides from the eminent Chinese dishes....   [tags: Restaurant Review]
:: 1 Works Cited
866 words
(2.5 pages)
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Best Thai Restaurants in San Antonio, Texas - The flourishing industry of Thai cuisines in San Antonio is overwhelming. Especially for us who love eating Thai food. Thus for this reason, we have come up with a list to introduce you the best in town. Thai cuisine is best represented with its aromatic balanced taste. Though it is known to be spicy in most of their dishes, it is still apprehended with sour, sweet, salty, and bitter flavours. Some people even regard Thai cuisine as a delineation of Asian food besides from the eminent Chinese dishes....   [tags: Restaurant Review] 860 words
(2.5 pages)
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Social Media and Democratic Reform - Social Media and Democratic Reform I) In this paper I prove that the TedTalk related to Political and Cultural Globalization by focusing on social media use in The Pro-democracy Revolution and how it has affected democratic reformation. A) A comparative essay between the Jasmine Revolution of Tunisia and the Jasmine Revolution of China. B) How social media affected the outcomes of both of the revolutions. 1) Social Media was the leading force in Tunisia 2) Social Media did not win the Chinese Revolution (a) Censorship of media held back the potential revolution (b) Government Security prevented protests....   [tags: globalization, military, violence, bias]
:: 8 Works Cited
857 words
(2.4 pages)
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Disney´s Aladdin: Negative Sterotypes of Arabs - ... It is obscene that lyrics of brutal violence are portrayed on Arabian cultural, especially that of a children’s movie. Along with the violent lyrics to “Arabian nights”, Aladdin portrays a violent culture in several other aspects of the movie. There are also several knife fights throughout the movie, with attempts of the guards trying to kill Aladdin. In one scene a market owner tries to cut off jasmines finger, because she does not have money to pay him for an apple she gave to a young boy....   [tags: violent, poor, image, scences, songs, racism]
:: 2 Works Cited
696 words
(2 pages)
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Racism in Canada - When things have commenced are they able to come to a halt. Many people in this world wonder If racism will ever stop. According to the “Historical Timeline of Racism in Canada,” (http://www.accesstomedia.org/change/resources/timeline.pdf) racism began in 1698 and has been going on ever since then. Many people presume that racism has existed since people have started to notice differences between themselves and others around them. One may not know the meaning of racism because it means something different to each and every individual....   [tags: racism, prejudice, racial profiling] 1240 words
(3.5 pages)
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Child Development Textbook - Stereotyping is common in today’s society by people making judgments of someone’s culture, clothing preference, religion, etc. to a particular group of people. This comes naturally to categorize someone based on the group with which we identify him or her. In the movie, “Aladdin,” in the first scene the viewer can quickly stereotype this character as someone who is poor due to the clothes he is wearing and by the actions he does in order to have food in his stomach. By these judgments, the viewer can assume that he will be the bad guy for stealing food and running away from the law....   [tags: stereotyping, judgements, culture]
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Roses in Fairy tales: Traditional Belief vs. The Language of the Flowers. - There are several elements that make up a fairy tale. Some of these elements are specific details that so picky that a story’s interpretation can be reversed into a completely different meaning. One of the most famous elements within fairy tale literature is the rose. The rose has been a long time symbol of romance and love. However there are many types of different roses and some species are only native to certain areas. Then besides the fact of species and location, one must also take into account color symbolism as well, which also varies by culture....   [tags: Elements of a Fairy Tale]
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Why My Bedroom is My Natural Habitat - ... As I always did, I sat on my chair and looked at the bay. When I closed my eyes, some pleasant wave sounds sneaked in my ears, and sun light was warming up my sad face. At that time, I felt relaxed and calm, and my mood was better. I did not feel bad or sad about my math test or my favorite backpack. After sitting in my room, I went to have dinner with my family, and I talked to them with a cheerful mood. Every time I feel bad, I always go to my room, which makes me feel better.   In addition, while my bedroom improves my mood, it also refreshes me....   [tags: personal narrative] 643 words
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Helping the World through Humanitarian Aid - ... When I first learned about humanitarian aid, I believed that it was the most meaningful thing to do as I could find a personal connection to Jasmine. However, in this course, I could find multiple reasons why Jasmine’s family still suffered. When Sara Manos spoke about her adventurous experience in Africa which was motivated by her passionate heart to help the “poor” Africans, I was deeply sympathized. Becoming a humanitarian worker has been my dream throughout my life, so when Sara cynically called humanitarian aid “The Broken Aid Machine,” I was shocked....   [tags: suffered, disaster, speaker] 853 words
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School Bullying by Peter K. Smith - ... In the article, Smith mentions the percentage that lesbian/gay/bisexual students felt victimized through bullying. The author also mentions family background factors that are found in bullies and victims. The information found in this journal entry helps me relate to the opposition in my paper, while still helping me find a resolution for the problem. Peter K. Smith is the Professor for Psychology at Goldsmith College, University of London; he is well known for his research on the topic of school bullying; he has also lead an extensive research on the topic of Cyberbullying....   [tags: sexuality, faith, gay, christians] 837 words
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Disney Princesses: Stereotypes or Heroes? - “It’s kind of fun to do the impossible” - Disney Princess Castle. In the world of Disney there are specific characters most little girls want to follow in the footsteps of : princesses. Mom’s have been putting together princess parties and getting princess clothes for years just wanting to make their little girls happy. Little girls look up to princesses because they are supposed to be great role models, but are they. Have they been teaching kids the right things about how women should act. In most fairy tales you see the prince always saves the princess....   [tags: classic disney princesses vs modern ones]
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Disney and Gender Identity - Disney’s Influence Society cements certain roles for children based on gender, and these roles, recognized during infancy with the assistance of consumerism, rarely allow for openness of definition. A study conducted by Witt (1997) observed that parents often expect certain behaviors based on gender as soon as twenty-four hours after the birth of a child. The gender socialization of infants appears most noticeably by the age of eighteen months, when children display sex-stereotyped toy preferences (Caldera, Huston, & O’Brian 1989)....   [tags: children, consumerism, feminine qualities]
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THE IMPACT OF DIFFERENT PARTY SYSTEM CONFIGURATIONS ON HEALTH CARE REFORM IN THE UNITED KINGDOM AND GERMANY - THE IMPACT OF DIFFERENT PARTY SYSTEM CONFIGURATIONS ON HEALTH CARE REFORM IN THE UNITED KINGDOM AND GERMANY INTRODUCTION The Labour Party in the United Kingdom (UK) continues to come under fire. The National Health Service (NHS) reform that has been carried since 1997 scroll reap endless wave of protests. The updated protests recorded on 10 November 2013, which criticized the amount of salary received by 428 very senior managers in the NHS. The salary has been blamed as one of the causes the NHS budget increased fourfold (http://www.theguardian.com/society/2013/nov/10/nhs-super-managers-428-nurse-pay)....   [tags: labour party, national health service]
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Fluent Now in the Language of Grief”: The Role of Tragedy in Short Danger Fiction - Tragedy plays an important role in narratives. This is especially apparent in many short danger narratives. “The Boogeyman” by Stephen King, follows a man as he tries to deal with the tragic and mysterious deaths of his children. “Management of Grief” by Bharati Mukherjee follows a woman as she tries to manage the loss of her sons and tries to help others do the same. “In the Cemetery Where Al Jolson is Buried” by Amy Hempel, follows a woman spending time with her dying friend and attempting to deal with the situation....   [tags: Tension&Emotion, Reader's Interest]
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Land and Landscape in Anita Desai’s Cry, the Peacock - Anita Desai’s novels unravel the mystery of the inner life of her characters. Anita Desai is interested in the psychic life of her characters. For her it is a depth which is interesting, delving deeper and deeper into a character or a scene rather than going round about it. She incorporates themes such as the agony of existence, the meta-physical void, the fears and trembling of her protagonists whose values, beliefs and structures are jeopardized, which, in turn, stand in the way of the individual’s self-realization....   [tags: Cry, the Peacock Essays]
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The Nirvitarka Concentration as Represented In Narayan's Mr Sampath - The novels of R.K. Narayan reflect that Indian sensibility which has been acquired through the ages from the wisdom of Indian philosophical thought that has been continually enriched since the ancient times but which had receded since colonization. Narayan adopts this 'theoretical base of the Indian philosophical tradition to retrieve and reconstitute a sense of Indianness. Perhaps, this is why he has proved to be "the most lasting, highly rated and widely accessible, while his writing is the most consciously rooted in local circumstances, traditions and values" as claimed by Dennis Walde(694)....   [tags: Indian Sensibility, Yoga Philosophy]
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Smartphones: Changing Society in the Palm of your Hand - The smartphone is a highly complex yet simplified technological innovation that has transformed our lives. How is a smartphone different than a cell phone and why does it appeal to millions of users throughout the world. Rather than being more closely related to a generic landline telephone, a smartphone is a full-fledged touch-based computer with a QWERTY keyboard. Users can call, email, or text message one another, access the internet, use applications and much more (Cassavoy). All of these features are packed into a compact and convenient device that can, and has been, changing how we communicate with each other and store our information....   [tags: communication technology]
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Dicussion of the Purpose of Shakespeare's "Sonnet 18" - Shakespeare's collection of sonnets is heralded as one of the greatest, most ambitious sonnet collections in English literature. Of these154 sonnets, the first 126 of them are addressed to a 'fair youth', a beatiful young man, with whom Shakespeare has developed an intimate friendship. The overarching theme of devotion in antimony to mortality denotes that “Sonnet 18” is predominantly a love poem. Accordingly the purpose of the poem seems initially to be to compare his beloved friend's handsomness with a common symbol of beauty, a fine summer's day....   [tags: poetry analysis]
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Correlation between Government Corruption and Poverty in India - ... Because of his poverty he may experience multiple disadvantages through unemployment, low income, poor housing, inadequate health care. He may also be excluded and marginalized from participating in activities (economic, social and cultural) that are the norm for other people and his access to fundamental rights may be restricted. Hypothesis 1:When a country suffers from grand corruption, funds which are allocated for social development in programs are more likely to end up being siphoned off by local officials, hampering poverty reduction....   [tags: fraud, bribery, government-funded programs] 1923 words
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Therapeutic Communication - Therapeutic Communication Communication is the process of conveying information to each another using words, actions, or by writing the information down to be read by another person. Communication is something that most people do at some point each day, and is an important part of life especially in a working environment. “The concept of communication is an essential part of every profession, and it is required to foster and maintain healthy relationships”( Jasmine, 2009, para. 1). Communication in the nursing practice and in healthcare is important because when talking with patients, their families, and staff, the nurse and the nursing student needs to be able to efficiently express the...   [tags: Nursing]
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Organizational Approaches to Job Design - The idea of job arrangement is nothing new. It has roots to the horizontal the origination of the unskilled era when Babbage wrote on simulated, sequent, and rationalized jobs. Perhaps the best-known intellect on job program is Frederick President, who wrote The Principles of Technological Direction. He proposed analyzing and breaking jobs into simplified tasks through move studies. Job system defines and delineates the tasks, duties, and responsibilities of a job. This collection of data becomes the basis for the developed into corresponding job descriptions....   [tags: Job Arrangements, Organizations]
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Hindu, by Sharan Kumar Limbale - Sharan Kumar Limbale’s novel ‘Hindu’ is a significant addition to the process of reformulating a new aesthetic rubric of Dalit literature. Moving away consciously from the mode of sentimentality, binaries and universality, Limbale’s novel attempts to negotiate a new artistic vocabulary for the Dalits in a fast changing world where old certainties are vanishing at a mind numbing pace. ArunPrabha Mukherjee,in her introduction to the novel points towards the significant departure that Limbale’s novel articulates, by undermining several practices of burgeois narrative technique....   [tags: sharan kumar limbale, dalit literature]
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Bioremediation and Petroleum Hydrocarbons - INTRODUCTION Petroleum hydrocarbons from oil spills threaten marine life worldwide. Animals become coated in the oil and ingest the contaminants while trying to clean themselves. The toxic effects of petroleum often result in death for much of the surrounding life. Although contaminants could be removed by physical means, this does not dispose of the dangerous petroleum hydrocarbons. Bioremediation offers an efficient solution for cleaning up oil spills. The pollutants are biologically degraded by complete mineralization of the organic contaminants, turning the toxic waste into harmless products such as carbon dioxide, water, inorganic compounds, and cell protein (Das and Chandran 2010)....   [tags: Environmental Issues]
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The Importance of Family in McCullers' The Member of the Wedding - The Importance of Family in McCullers' The Member of the Wedding "I don't need my mother or my father anymore. I am a teenager, who needs them. I can definitely live on my own." Carson McCullers wrote a novel, The Member of the Wedding (1946), which put a twelve-year-old girl, Frankie, in the situation of leaving her family and hometown. After last year, her best friend moved away and she was left alone. She used to be very popular and hung out in all of the clubhouses around town. Now, she was not invited to any of them....   [tags: McCullers Member of the Wedding]
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Brand Management Theories - The practice of brand management is a key component of marketing and performs an integral function by motivating the wants and needs of consumers. It is known that marketing can shape consumer needs and wants, however, consumers today appear to be more knowledgeable about the information regarding products. Consumers lead busy lives and have therefore gone to the internet as one of the many channels to learn about products in order to make informed decisions. This paper will discuss the argument that marketing should reflect the needs and wants of consumers rather than shaping these attributes....   [tags: Business Management ]
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Taking a Look at Microneedles - ... It was shown that MNs were capable of removing interstitial fluid for in situ detection of glucose (Mukerjee et al. 2004). The largest barrier to drug delivery in the body is the skin’s stratum corneum which is the outermost layer of the epidermis. Stratum corneum thickness varies from 10-40um and is made up of dead skin cells. The epidermis thickness varies from 50-100um and is located on top of the dermis layer which contains blood vessels and nerves. (Mukerjee et al. 2004). In order to allow drug deliver or fluid extraction there is a need to create holes in the stratum cornea big enough for macromolecules to pass through but small enough to not cause any permanent damage to the skin....   [tags: nanomedicine delivery] 658 words
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The Potential Impacts of Olfactory Loss on Our Lives under Different Situations - 1. Introduction For thousands of years, people tend to take our sense of smell as granted. We name the patients who lose vision as the blind, lose audition as the deaf, lose olfactory, albeit less known, as anosmia. Anosmia is defined as the dysfunction of olfactory, including partially disabled and completely disabled. It is sometimes trivial and common yet sometimes devastating due to its complicated relationship with the sense of taste and our brain especially the limbic system. This paper will show you a glance at the potential effects brought by the loss of olfactory via explaining the process of perceiving smell and subsequently analyzing the corresponding consequences in the aspects...   [tags: Anosmia, Perception Habits]
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The Bottom of the Pyramid (BOP) Market Business Plan - INDEX TOPICS PAGE NO. Introduction to bottom of the pyramid 3 Business Plan 4-5 Financial Plan 5-6 Applying 12 principals of innovation in BOP market 7-9 Conclusion 10 INTRODUCTION TO BOTTOM OF PYRAMID The Bottom of the Pyramid (BOP) is a socio-economic concept that allows us to group that vast segment - in excess of about four billion - of the world’s poorest citizens constituting an invisible and unserved market blocked by challenging barriers that prevent them from realising their human potential for their own benefit, t...   [tags: FMCG Products] 2128 words
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Fantasy and Illusion in A Streetcar Named Desire - “Illusions commend themselves to us because they save us pain and allow us to enjoy pleasure instead. We must therefore accept it without complaint when they sometimes collide with a bit of reality against which they are dashed to pieces” (Sigmund Freud). Illusion can be a part of our lives; however, if taken to the extreme, it can lead one to forget reality. Every individual has problems in life that must be faced with reality and not with illusion, even though it might throw one into flames of fires....   [tags: A Streetcar Named Desire Essays]
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Standardized Testing Is an Unreliable Measure in Schools - By definition, a standardized test is any test that is administered and scored in a predetermined, standard manner. Schools use two main types, aptitude and achievement. Aptitude tests are meant to predict how well students are going to perform in a subsequent educational setting while achievement tests are to evaluate a school's effectiveness. Standardized tests have been a controversial issue in the United States since the 2002 No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) mandated annual testing in all 50 states....   [tags: aptitude and achievement tests]
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Analysis of the Film Plant Money T-Shirt Project - ... The content and themes shown in Planet Money T-Shirt Project, the world behind a simple shirt in five chapters, explores theories and concepts related to capitalism and global manufacturing discussed in economic geography. The film Plant Money T-Shirt Project, takes the viewer on a visual journey completing the stages of making a T-shirt through Jockeys manufacturers. The process begins with the cotton seed, engineered in Wisconsin and grown in Mississippi. It is then bundled up and shipped to Indonesia where it is spun, blended, combed, knitted and dyed....   [tags: country, workers, capitalism economic] 609 words
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An Analysis of “Disney’s Politically Correct Pocahontas” - An Analysis of “Disney’s Politically Correct Pocahontas” Sixteen years after premiering as Disney’s thirty-third animated film, Pocahontas still incites excitement and wonder within those who wish for nothing more than to be a Disney princess. As Disney’s most notable attempt at political correctness, Pocahontas was created to entertain while attempting to maintain authenticity in regards to historical accuracy and in its fairness of depicting Native American culture. Jacquelyn Kilpatrick, the author of “Disney’s ‘Politically Correct’ Pocahontas”, feels the movie not only failed at being historically accurate but that it fell far short of being politically correct....   [tags: Film Analysis] 1207 words
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Non-State Political Violence: Occurrence and Justifications - Political violence is action taken to achieve political goals that may include armed revolution, civil strife, terrorism, war or other such activities that could result in injury, loss of property or loss of life. Political violence often occurs as a result of groups or individuals believing that the current political systems or anti-democratic leadership, often being dictatorial in nature, will not respond to their political ambitions or demands, nor accept their political objectives or recognize their grievances....   [tags: Political Science]
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Characteristics of Antagonists in Disney Movies - Movies have entertained crowds since the Lumière brothers first introduced their early version of “cinématographe” to the public in Paris, France at the Grand Café on the Boulevard de Capuchines in1895 (Walter). It was the Lumières’ early developments in cinematography that led to modern day feature films. While the technology and special effects may have changed through the years, the one constant in film remains the theme of protagonist versus antagonist; or good versus evil. Ever since Disney released its first animated picture, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs in 1937, Disney has made an art of perfecting the antagonist role in animated movies....   [tags: Greed, Jealousy, Power]
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From Delicate Damsels to Strong Self-Starters - ... “Ariel . . . stood out amongst the carbon-copy princesses thanks to a head of red hair and a feisty attitude, but unlike her predecessors she went after a prince instead of waiting for him to save her” (Salt, 1). Disney’s next princess, Belle, from “Beauty and the Beast”, released in 1991, shares many qualities with Ariel. A powerful man, Gaston, always tries to win over Belle’s love. However, Belle holds her own strong opinions and refuses to let another individual force her to do something, as an earlier princess would....   [tags: Walt Disney, image, princesses, idols, role models]
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School Uniforms and their Benefits - ... They may worry that other students will tease them. Bullying has become an enormous issue in our schools. The majority of students would say the reason for why they are bullied is by how they are dressed and their appearance. A tragic example of just how departmental bullying can be is the suicide of Jasmine McClain a ten year old girl who took her own life because of how badly she was being bullied and tormented at school because of her clothing and shoes(CITATION). It seems that in this terrible situation both the victim and the victimizers had the mistaken impression that what makes a human being truly valuable can be purchased and worn....   [tags: Equality, Environment, Bullying] 1032 words
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Annotated Bibliography on the Indian Financial Market - • Corporate Bond Market in India: Issues and Challenges - This paper was written by Amarendra Acharya and was published by Reserve Bank of India Occasional Papers (Vol.32, No.3) in winter edition of 2011. The paper focuses to minimize the difference in literature of corporate debt market in India. It delineated the recommendation given by R.H. Patil committee on corporate bond and securitization. The paper uses empirical method to analyze how corporate bond market segment responds to monetary policy transmission through Structural Vector Auto Regression during deficit liquidity conditions and is protected from foreign influences....   [tags: debt, bonds, corporate] 577 words
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Obtaining a Degree in Chemical Engineering - ... Interest in Enzyme slowly started to increase due to my Final year M.tech project under Dr. Joydeep Mukherjee, where the objective is Bioprospecting of the enzymes isolated from bacteria found in Gangetic plain and isolation of those bacteria and optimization of the conditions to increase the enzyme production. I would further like to continue increasing its production in commercial level later if I do get a chance to do so. The research area that interests me the most is Biotechnology and Bio-system engineering, because this will help me to learn about the purification of enzymes and to increase the production rate and the mechanistic part of it....   [tags: statement of purpose, career choices] 525 words
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