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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Snopes Trilogy"
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William Faulkner's Snopes Trilogy - William Faulkner's Snopes Trilogy The mere name Faulkner often strikes fear into the hearts of readers of American literature.  His constant variation in his prose style and sentences has baffled minds for nearly eight decades.  Long sentences, which sometimes run for pages without punctuation of any sort, are his trademarks; he tried to express each idea to the fullest in his sentences.  Oftentimes, the sheer difficulty encountered when reading his literature has turned many a reader away.  Somehow, despite this, William Faulkner has been recognized as one of the greatest American writers of the Twentieth Century.  He won the Pulitzer Prize for two of his novels, A Fable (1924), and The R...   [tags: Faulkner Snopes Trilogy Essays]
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2300 words
(6.6 pages)
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Intelligent White Trash in the Snopes Trilogy - Intelligent White Trash in the Snopes Trilogy William Faulkner's three novels referred to as the Snopes Trilogy submerge the reader into the deepest, darkest realms of the human mind. The depth of these novels caused the immediate dismissal of any preconceived notions I had toward Faulkner and his writings. No longer did his novels seem to be simple stories describing the white trash, living in the artificial Yoknapatawpha County, of the deep South. The seemingly redneck, simple-minded characters of the Snopes family, when examined closely, reveal all the greed, guile, and brilliance in the human heart and mind....   [tags: Snopes Trilogy Essays]
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1499 words
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Formalism Expressing the Meanings of the Three Colors Trilogy - Kieślowski’s Three Colors Trilogy can be admired as three unconnected plots but when the three are brought together their narratives express the three values brought about by the ideals of the French Revolution: liberty, equality, and fraternity. The three films seemingly build on each other and can only be understood as a collection. More specifically, each film embodies a desire. Blue, white and red pose a key meaning to these films narratives that Kieślowski uses as a vice to convey the struggle of each character....   [tags: Krisztof Kieslowksi's movie trilogy] 1758 words
(5 pages)
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The Star Wars Trilogy and the Epic Tradition - The Star Wars Trilogy and the Epic Tradition     The Star Wars Trilogy seems to embody within the form of cinema many of the classic elements of epic. In tracing the English epic from the Homeric odes to Tom Jones on the large screen and observing the various forms of epic development in response to changing cultural needs, it shows how the Star Wars Trilogy shares the purposes and cultural functions as well as the devices of traditional epic. And by connecting these films to epic, I hope to illuminate how the evolving genre of epic may assume the cinematic form....   [tags: Star Wars Trilogy Essays]
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2574 words
(7.4 pages)
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Edna O’Brien’s Country Girls Trilogy - Edna O’Brien’s Country Girls Trilogy     In all honesty, I chose to read The Country Girls Trilogy by Edna O’Brien because it was the only text that I could get my hands on. After reading it though, I’m glad I had the luck of choosing it. I realized, while reading the trilogy, that throughout my course of study, I have not read very many female authors. I may have read a few short stories along the way, but most books that I have read for classes and for pleasure have been written by men. I saw the difference in writing styles as I read the first paragraph of the book and immediately liked the change of pace and detail-oriented style....   [tags: Country Girls Trilogy]
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2654 words
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The Juran Trilogy - Delivering effective quality improvement leadership within a healthcare organization consists of providing the microcosm with a toolbox to maintain a level of excellence and value. As leaders in the healthcare community, there are certain quality improvement factors that demonstrate strategic leadership philosophies. Being a member of this microcosm, I have determined several dynamic attributes that promotes excellence. One of these quality mechanisms is known as the “Juran Trilogy” consisting of Quality Planning, Quality Control and Quality Improvement (Ransom, Joshi, Nash, & Ransom, 2008)....   [tags: healthcare community, quality improvement]
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1209 words
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The Back to the Future Trilogy - ... Shouldn’t there be two cars now in 1855. Maybe they could not mess with that one because then there would not be a car for Marty to find in 1955 to be able to go back to 1855, but even then, they could just repair the gas line of the one Marty traveled in and syphon out the gas of the one Doc hid. Doc never mentioned there was a problem with the gas in the letter he sent Marty. Even then, he could of just gone to the post office and added in the letter to “please bring extra galloons of gas” for Marty to bring back to 1855....   [tags: film analysis, time machine, marty, doc]
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1225 words
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Overview of the Hunger Games Trilogy - “I volunteer as tribute,” shouts Katniss Everdeen on Reaping day in District 12 as her younger sister apprehensively walks to the platform after her name is drawn. From this pivotal moment, readers instantly become engrossed and obsessed with the trilogy, “The Hunger Games,” and the succeeding novels; “Catching Fire,” and “Mockingjay” by Suzanne Collins. This moment of strength and fear for the life of a sister, exposes the world to a heroine like never before and a story like no other. The setting of “The Hunger Games,” takes place in a futuristic world that punishes the citizens of the districts around a capital, Panem....   [tags: Novel Analysis, Thematic Elements]
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867 words
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Abner Snopes of William Faulkner’s Barn Burning - William Faulkner’s “Barn Burning” is a classic story of clannishness and family loyalty. In the short story, family patriarch Abner Snopes leads his family on a taxing life of frequent traveling. Family loyalties are put to the test, and Abner ultimately is brought to justice at the end of the story. Though his son Sarty Snopes is a round and dynamic character, Abner contrastingly is a relatively flat and static character, as he depicts only a select few character traits, while resisting any notable personal change throughout the story....   [tags: Character Analysis] 657 words
(1.9 pages)
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The Hunger Games Trilogy - “Happy Hunger Games. And may the odds be ever in your favor.”, a very well known quote from the book series The Hunger Games (The Hunger Games, Pg 19). The Hunger Games Trilogy written by Suzeanne Collins has become enormously popular. The Hunger Games, Catching Fire, and Mockingjay are the three works that make up the series. A major motion picture was released titled The Hunger Games, after the first book in the series, and it instantly became a box office hit. Those who have not read the books may be left wondering why a book series focused on kids ages 12-18 are put into an arena and fight to the death is creating such a commotion....   [tags: The Hunger Games Essays]
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2316 words
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The Star Wars Trilogy - A directors cut, is a specified edit of a version of a film (or video game, music video, etc.) that is suppose to represent a vision closer to that of the director. In 2004, director George Lucas had an interview with Associated Press, and states that the Star Wars series only represented “25 or 30 per cent” of what he wanted it to be. In the following paragraphs, I will show you how editing scenes differently can and will change the outlook of characters and the story of Star Wars IV: A New Hope....   [tags: notorious science fiction movies] 991 words
(2.8 pages)
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Refuge Trilogy Book One - ... I say, "You go get the cure and I will watch. I need to see the positive effects of the cure firsthand before I get it. I am still skeptical. If it really does all of the things the newspapers say it does I want you to prove it. If I get sufficient proof I will get the cure no questions asked." I walk downtown with my mom. We see a long line for an Outreach Center. Mom gets to the back of the line. Time seems to be moving slow as a snail. After what seems like hours Mom finally gets to the front of the line....   [tags: chapter, kat, viola, trip] 3138 words
(9 pages)
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The Star Wars Trilogy - ... He said do not try. This reveals Taoism because instead of trying, Luke must do it without thinking. The Force contains the concept of Wu Wei from Taoism. It is when people let go of their surroundings and that is when they will be able to feel other living energies. This is the concept the Force has obtained from Taoism. Not only is Taoism in the Force, Hinduism is also utilized in the idea of the Force. Hinduism is used in the Force when Yoda talks about fear leading to suffering. This will lead to the dark side of the Force and then people will not be able to join with the Force....   [tags: force, power, religions]
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737 words
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Abner Snopes: Cold Authority - In “Barn Burning,” Abner is described as stiff, wolf-like, and without heat because of his coldness and bitterness toward society in which he was part of during the time of the War Between the States. The main character is Abner Snopes who sharecrops to make a living for his family; in his story, Faulkner describes a typical relationship between wealthy people and poor people during that particular time. When described as stiff, we see Abner’s abruptness and coldness towards his family as well as others in his community....   [tags: essays research papers] 881 words
(2.5 pages)
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Abner and Sarty Snopes in Barn Burning - Abner and Sarty Snopes The nature of the relationship between father and son in William Faulkner's Barn Burning is displayed in the first paragraph of the story. In general a father-son relationship would be built on genuine respect, love, loyalty, and admiration. These building blocks were absent in Abner and Sarty Snopes relationship. Sarty's loyalty to his father appeared to come from a long time fear of the consequences of not obeying his father's commands. The "nigger" that could place the blame on Abner was not to be found....   [tags: Barn Burning Essays] 637 words
(1.8 pages)
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Analysis of The Tulse Luper Suitcases Trilogy - History and time are considered to be cultural formations since a History cannot be detached from the culture in which it is produced and received. It is through culture that a historical sense is achieved and in fact, each culture experiences History in a different way leading us to the current perception of History as not being one, but many histories depending on the cultural groups involved. Historians have fought throughout the centuries on whether such thing as “objective History” can exist but in the end, even materialist historians will admit that the reality of History is so complicated and contradictory that no single version could possibly represent the truth; consequently differe...   [tags: Peter Greenaway, World History] 2648 words
(7.6 pages)
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Philosophical Autobiography in Mahfouz's Cairo Trilogy - Throughout the novels of Naguib Mahfouz' Cairo Trilogy, the most noticeable element is the progression of time. In tracing the lives of three generations of the Abd al-Jawad family, Mahfouz manages to structure a chronicle of Egypt during his lifetime that describes not only the lives of the family but the social, political and philosophical change of the entire nation. While it is dangerous to read only for social analysis in Mahfouz' essentially artistic work, the changes in Egypt during the novel make its characters' relationships to a shifting Egypt clear....   [tags: Literature Review]
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1657 words
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The Allure of Power in the Lord of the Rings Trilogy - Power is something that can corrupt the noblest person. Tolkien shows readers through his Lord of the Rings trilogy that the temptation of power and succumbing to it can destroy an individual. However, he has also created characters with strong morals and sense of identity who are able to withstand the temptation of power. Galadriel is a kind and generous elf who is the Lady of Lórien. During the Company’s stay she is tempted by the Ring but decides to reject it. Galadriel shows great hospitality to the Company when they arrive from the Mines of Moria; she gives them clothes, supplies and gifts....   [tags: Lord of the Rings, Galadriel]
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1427 words
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Ally Condie's Novel Matched Trilogy - Ally Condie is a modern author who writes young adult novels that teaches readers of all ages valuable life lessons while still allowing us to go on wild adventures with the characters. Publisher's Weekly says that her novels are an accurate showcase of Condie's “...vivid, poetic writing...” that allows us as readers to see deeply into the character's pain and desires. Condie's writing holds the perfect balance between enthralling and educational with her common themes of love, loss and friendship delicately woven into her novels....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Government Studies]
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1834 words
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Christopher Nolan’s Batman Trilogy - ... Selina and Bruce are seen by Alfred in Florence, but it is not entirely clear if this is reality or fantasy. The film enacts several tropes of both the epic and superhero genres. The expanses of the film are immense. The battle between the police and Bane’s thugs involve hundreds of men. Even Gotham’s sewers are quite spacious. The film sees the dramatic returns, not only of Batman from retirement and Bruce Wayne/Batman from prison, but also of Ra’s al Guhl, the villain of Batman Begins through his daughter, Talia....   [tags: film analysis, dark night rises] 1923 words
(5.5 pages)
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Sarty Snopes’ Struggle for Freedom: William Faulkner's Barn Burning - “Barn Burning” first appeared in print in Harper’s Magazine in 1939 (Pinion). It is a short story by William Faulkner which depicts a young boy in crisis as he comes to realize the truth about his father’s pyromania. Faulkner takes the reader inside the boy’s life as he struggles to remain loyal to his unstable father. In the end the boy’s courage and sense of justice wins and he not only walks away from his father’s iron clad control over his life, but he is able to warn his father’s next victim....   [tags: Pyromaniac, Innate Goodness]
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1793 words
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The Creation of Abner Snopes in William Faulkner's Barn Burning - The Creation of Abner Snopes in William Faulkner's Barn Burning   William Faulkner's "Barn Burning" is an intriguing story about a young boy named Colonel Sartoris's (Sarty) love and hatred for his father, Abner Snopes. Ab is a brutal and frightening man who instills fear into whom ever he seems to be close to. What is the cause of Abner Snopes's cruel-heartedness. Maybe it's his alienation from the higher class in society that causes him to act in this manner. When such a separation occurs in a community one can feel that he doesn't belong and because he does not belong that the only way the higher class will give him the time of day is if the person acts out and tries to prove that he do...   [tags: Faulkner Barn Burning Essays]
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1252 words
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The Lord of the Rings Trilogy - What can explain the fact that millions of Americans--grown-up Americans--have flocked to see a movie version of what its own author called a fairy tale. The Return of the King remains at the top spot in box office sales, and this third and final entry in The Lord of the Rings trilogy deserves top billing. Behind the movie's success stands the enduring popularity of author J. R. R. Tolkien and his fantasy world of Middle-earth. Those who consider themselves too sophisticated for these fairy tales reveal a tragic lack of moral imagination--and Christian imagination....   [tags: essays research papers] 1491 words
(4.3 pages)
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Life of J.R.R. Tolkien, Author of The Lord of the Rings Trilogy - John Ronald Reuel Tolkien also known as J.R.R. Tolkien son of Arthur Tolkien and Mabel Tolkien, was born on January 3rd 1892 in Bloemfontein, a South Africa. "Tolkien was a very famous English writer, poet, and university professor." Tolkien was known for his rich fantasies. Accomplishing many things during his life, Tolkien's famous works included, The Lord of the Rings, The Hobbit, The Silmarillion and et cetera. The first The Lord of the Rings book, The fellowship of the Ring, was published on July 29th 1954 and the last, The Return of the King, was published on October 20th, 1955....   [tags: hobbit, movie, silmarillion]
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671 words
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Family is Always There in Jen Calonita's Trilogy, Belles - For my Second Quarter book report I chose a series by Jen Calonita. Belles is a trilogy about a southern girl named Isabelle Scott. Her mother died when she was only six years old and because no other family members were known about at the time she lived with her grandmother in Harborside. Ten summers later, her grandmother’s health began to fail. To get away from the stress of her home life Izzie would go to the beach with her friend Kylie Brooks where she meets a cute surfer named Brayden Townsend....   [tags: izzie, butterflies club, lover]
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2949 words
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Culture- IBM v. Trilogy - Culture- IBM v. Trilogy Whenever two or more people come together with a shared purpose, they form a culture with its own written and unwritten rules for behavior. Our families, workplaces and communities all have cultures. These cultures have a tremendous, though rarely recognized, impact upon our behavior as individuals, and as groups. Each cultural environment provides a somewhat unique set of standards to which we must adapt. Our behavioral patterns change dramatically from cultural context to cultural context....   [tags: miscellaneous] 1360 words
(3.9 pages)
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The Star Wars Trilogy - The Star Wars Trilogy The First of the three part series, Star Wars, is the tale of a band of heros who team together for the good of the universe and the money. The story begins as Princess Leia is held hostage by the Galactic empire in order to crush the rebellion against them. During the attack on Leia's ship two droids, R2-D2 and C-P30, escape through an escape pod. They landed on a foreign planet and were captured and sold to their new master Luke Skywalker. The Empire chases the droids because they have a secret map detailing the whereabouts of the rebel base....   [tags: essays research papers] 794 words
(2.3 pages)
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J.R.R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings - “Well, what can I tell you. Life in the wide world goes on much as it has this past Age, full of its own comings and goings, scarcely aware of the existence of Hobbits, for which I am very thankful (Gandalf).” In the Lord of the Rings, there is a group that does not follow the same warring customs as the rest of the world called Hobbits, and as soon as a few of the bravest of the Hobbits set out on their journey, they change the outside world through word and deed. Word and deed are the most powerful tool humans possess, and the Lord of the Rings effectively wields both within its pages....   [tags: book trilogy and film trilogy review] 680 words
(1.9 pages)
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Oedipus Trilogy Analysis - Novel Analysis of The Oedipus Trilogy Oedipus Rex, or Oedipus Tyrannus as it is in Latin, could be what we call today a Freudian work of literature. The Oedipus Trilogy was originally written by Sophocles and is meant to be told in a story-telling fashion. But this Grecian tragedy was revised and translated into English by Paul Roche and put into a novel form. The Oedipus Trilogy is a novel that deals with destiny and fate. The reader is shown a series of events plotted out from which Oedipus cannot escape....   [tags: essays research papers] 1209 words
(3.5 pages)
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Love and Self-Sacrifice in the Matrix Trilogy - Love and Self-Sacrifice in the Matrix Trilogy The Matrix Trilogy can be viewed in a number of different ways. Some audiences saw the films as simply science fiction and the idea of good verses evil however many looked deeper to see the many others themes and ideas that the films put forward. One of the key themes that permeates all three films is the notion of self-sacrifice and how these acts of self-sacrifice come from love. The love is not always between two people and is not always the traditional style of love that we know but a love none the less....   [tags: Papers] 908 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Red Curtain Trilogy by Baz Lurhmann - The Red Curtain Trilogy by Baz Lurhmann On The Red Curtain Trilogy, which were all directed by Baz Lurhmann, all of the films began with red curtains opening up like in a theatre to 'reveal' the film. In 'Strictly Ballroom' the scene opens with silhouettes of the main characters dancing, waiting for a performance to start (?) then walking excitedly onto screen which starts the movie. For 'Romeo & Juliet' the opening shot is a lot more fast and furious. The film begins with a plain black screen, then a television screen appears....   [tags: Papers] 1270 words
(3.6 pages)
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William Falukner's Barn Burning - Background As this story opens, we find our antihero struggling to support his family as a tenement farmer in an unnamed Southern county. The story explains that some 30 years prior, Mr. Snopes was making a living as a mercenary and a fugitive horse thief during the Civil War. These facts set the story sometime around 1895, just around the end of the "Gilded Age". This was a time of significant social turmoil caused by reconstruction efforts in the South, the beginnings of an economic boom in the North, a massive influx of European Immigrants, and the political and social disenfranchisement of racial minority groups and the poor....   [tags: Abner Snopes, character and literary analysis]
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1718 words
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William Faulkner’s Barn Burning: Abner Snopes Character Analysis - William Faulkner’s short story “Barn Burning” describes a typical relationship between wealthy people and poor people during the Civil War. The main character, Abner Snopes, sharecrops to make a living for his family. He despises wealthy people. Out of resentment for wealthy people, he burns their barns to get revenge. Abner’s character over the course of the story is unchanging in that he is cold hearted, lawless, and violent. First, Abner’s unchanging character shows his cold heartedness. After being sentenced to leave the country for burning a man’s barn, he shows no emotions to his family....   [tags: Essays on Barn Burning]
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1045 words
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Peter Jackson’s The Lord of the Rings Trilogy and the Arabic Tale of Buluqiya - Peter Jackson’s The Lord of the Rings Trilogy and the Arabic Tale of Buluqiya are both stories that depict the hero’s journey and the smaller tasks that advance the great one. In both works, the main undertaking of the hero is a ring said to grant immortality and the power to control all living things. However, the focus of the Tale of Buluqiya is the search for said ring while that of the film series is the destruction of the ring due to its differing origin. The call to adventure and exposure to the ring and its existence comes in a similar matter in both works, prompted by the absence of the main character’s father figure, but while Frodo articulates a refusal to the call from his mentor,...   [tags: film analysis, origin of the ring] 1249 words
(3.6 pages)
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Interesting Questions and Dilemmas Raised in the Film Series, The Matrix Trilogy - ... Society appears to support the argument that if one is acting irrationally then they cannot be held accountable for their actions. This then raises the question of whether or not computer generated beings have consciousness, sentience, and rationality. It can be argued that those living in the Matrix, Matricians, display consciousness and sentience by their daily actions; they work, maintain relationships with friends and coworkers, and make decisions on how to spend their time (Wachowsi, 1999)....   [tags: consciousness, virtual, punishment] 769 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Serpent and the Eagle: From Darkness to Light - Yet as we journey from the dark to the light in Aeschylus, we cannot leave the dark behind – the darkness breeds the light. ⎯ Robert Fagles and W. B. Stanford, “Introduction: The Serpent and the Eagle” It is without fail that throughout Aeschylus’ trilogy, The Oresteia, the presence of light and dark can be found in the characters, the plot and the themes. The trilogy follows the House of Atreus its emergence from darkness into the light. However, the light and darkness are often presented symbolically throughout the trilogy and often appear as pairs, which are constantly at odds with each other like Clytaemnestra versus Orestes and Apollo verses the Furies....   [tags: literature, Aeschylus trilogy]
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Retellings and History in Paradise Lost and His Dark Materials by Phillip Pullman - While Phillip Pullman’s fantasy trilogy, His Dark Materials, does examine the “big ol’ metaphysical questions,” – the great Miltonic questions of free will, love and obedience among others – it is also about the act and art of reading. Or as Shelley King describes it, he focuses on the “process of textual interpretation and the role it plays in the framing of metaphysical questions within a culture” (106). The fantasy worlds of His Dark Materials are as shaped by the history and interpretations of texts as ours....   [tags: textual interpretation, trilogy, daemons]
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1939 words
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The Lord of the Rings directed by Peter Jackson - The Art and the Business of My Inspirational Film A cultural product that inspires me is the film trilogy The Lord of the Rings, which was directed by Peter Jackson. This movie gave me inspiration because of how beautiful and well put together the film was. It made me want to be involved with the process of how great films are made. According to Wikipedia, “Jackson knew he wanted to bring the movie to the big screen, and was curious to why nobody decided to do so.” He wanted to take advantage of the new technology, and create a fantasy that was serious and felt real (Wikipedia, 2014)....   [tags: movie, trilogy, j.r.r. tolkien]
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The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien - ... The good consists mostly of the other races in Middle Earth -- men, elves, hobbits, and dwarves. Characters from these races make up the Fellowship of the Ring, a group of people helping Frodo. Frodo carries the One Ring and is trying to get it to Mount Doom to be destroyed (Hodges 45-47). The story takes place in a realm called Middle Earth. The main character is Frodo who is a small being called a hobbit. Frodo is given the daunting task of taking the powerful ring to Mount Doom in Mordor and is helped by Gandalf the wizard and others....   [tags: trilogy, good, evil, the hobbit]
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The African Trilogy - ‘writing back’ to Mister Johnson - The African Trilogy - ‘writing back’ to Mister Johnson The African Trilogy has been the subject of much critical discussion since the publication of Things Fall Apart forty years ago. Some of this critical work has focused on the trilogy as a postcolonial work, ‘writing back’ to the previous colonial works on Africa, such as those produced by Joseph Conrad and Joyce Cary. Achebe has himself alluded to these works as part of his motivation for becoming a writer, calling them “appalling novels” about Africa....   [tags: Essays Papers] 1223 words
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Comparing Revenge in Aeschylus' The Oresteia Trilogy and Sophocles' Electra - Revenge in Aeschylus' The Oresteia Trilogy and Sophocles' Electra   The act of revenge in classical Greek plays and society is a complex issue with unavoidable consequences. In certain instances, it is a more paramount concern than familial ties. When a family member is murdered another family member is expected to seek out and administer revenge. If all parties involved are of the same blood, the revenge is eventually going to wipe out the family. Both Aeschylus, through "The Oresteia Trilogy," and Sophocles, through "Electra," attempt to show the Athenians that revenge is a just act that at times must have no limits on its reach....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays] 843 words
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The Literary Value of The Lord of the Rings - The most famous work in the epic fantasy genre is The Lord of the Rings, written by J. R. R. Tolkien over the course of ten years and published in 1954. Over the last few decades, there has been a lot of controversy over whether or not a story in this genre could be considered a valuable literary work. It was suggested that fantasy was clichéd and too unrealistic to be in touch with the daily life. However, when one reads between the lines, one can find a different interpretation within the same story; an interpretation that might not be as clichéd and farfetched as one might think....   [tags: jrr tolkien, frodo, gandalf, trilogy]
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1051 words
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The Oresteia, Aeschylus - In “The Oresteia” trilogy, the ancient Greek playwright Aeschylus advocates the importance of the male role in society over that of the female. The entire trilogy can be seen as a subtle proclamation of the superiority of men over women. Yet, the women create the real interest in the plays. Their characters are the impetus that makes everything occur. The most complex and compelling character in the three plays is Clytaemnestra. Clytaemnestra is consumed with thoughts of revenge. She seeks vengeance on Agamemnon for the loss of their daughter, Iphigeneia whose life was forfeited in order to appease the goddess Artemis so that Agamemnon's troops would be allowed passage to the Trojan shore....   [tags: The Oresteia Trilogy] 870 words
(2.5 pages)
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The Significance in Names - Suzanne Collins, the author of the Hunger Games trilogy, made sure that every detail of her work was significant. Her work is well thought out, that even the characters’ names are not just labels of identity, but serve a bigger contribution to the story. The tale is of a futuristic place of the name Panem, which is divided into twelve districts and a Capitol. The Capitol controls every aspect of life in the districts, as it hosts annual hunger games. Tributes are taken from each district and battle to the end until one is left standing....   [tags: Suzanne Collins , The Hunger Games trilogy] 1003 words
(2.9 pages)
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Corruption as a Consequence of Colonialism - as portrayed in Achebe’s The African Trilogy - Corruption as a Consequence of Colonialism - as portrayed in Achebe’s The African Trilogy All quotations are taken from the 1988 Picador edition of Chinua Achebe’s The African Trilogy " He has put a knife on all the things that held us together and we have fallen apart" (Things Fall Apart, 145) The things that held the Igbo tribe together were their close bonds of clan kinship, unified allegiance to their gods, and their democratic society. These were the very things that the English set out to attack, to ‘put a knife on’....   [tags: Essays Papers] 988 words
(2.8 pages)
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Postcolonial Theory and Late Capitalist Criticism Aplied to The Night of the Living Dead Trilogy - Postcolonial Theory and Late Capitalist Criticism Aplied to The Night of the Living Dead Trilogy "Turn and Turn about; in these shadows from whence a new dawn will break, it is you who are the zombies." * Jean-Paul Sartre, Preface to The Wretched of the Earth * It is fitting that Sartre uses the zombie as a metaphor for both the colonized and colonizer. He states in the preface to Frantz Fanon’s The Wretched of the Earth that European colonizers had relegated natives living in colonial states to the role of zombie....   [tags: Movie Film Essays]
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4077 words
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Prescience, Genetic Memory, and Personal Identity in Frank Herbert's Dune Trilogy - Prescience, Genetic Memory, and Personal Identity in Frank Herbert's Dune Trilogy "Any road followed precisely to its end leads precisely nowhere.  Climb the mountain just a little bit to test that it's a mountain.  From the top of the mountain, you cannot see the mountain"(Herbert, Dune 68). –Bene Gesserit Proverb Ben Bova begins his liner notes on Frank Herbert Reads his God Emperor of Dune (Excerpts) by stating that "All truly great art shares this characteristic: the more you study it, the more it reveals" (Herbert).  Although it refers specifically to the fourth book in the Dune Chronicles, his statement also applies to the trilogy that precedes it–Dune, Dune Messiah, and Children of...   [tags: Frank Herbert Dune]
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Class and Race in Faulkner's The Mansion - Class and Race in Faulkner's The Mansion In The Mansion, the last of William Faulker's Snopes Trilogy, Flem Snopes is killed by his daughter Linda and his cousin Mink because he betrayed family and clan ties. Flem used his wife Eula for his success and finally drove her to suicide. He also took advantage of his daughter' s love for him and tried to deprive her of her property. When Mink, detained on a charge of killing Jack Houston, desperately needed Flem's help, the cousin didn't even appear....   [tags: The Mansion Essays]
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How Batman (Dark Knight Trilogy) is a Failed Hero - ... (Batman Begins Wiki) He goes out of his way to do whatever it takes to stop them. He breaks into Arkham Asylum to confront Jonathan Gray, who is a doctor that creates a toxin designed to go into Gotham's water supply. When the police officers of Gotham attempts to apprehend Batman show up, he fights them off and escapes in the Batmobile. Later another colossal event in Batman Begins takes place when Batman fights Ra's al Ghul on a runaway train heading straight towards the center of Gotham City, Wayne Tower....   [tags: unorthodox, crime, villian, damage, environment] 1007 words
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Back to the Future - Back to the Future, a 1985 Robert Zemeckis science fiction film packed with comedy as well as action and suspense. After receiving 14 awards, including an Oscar and 24 other nominations, you could say this movie has a respectable resume. This film forms around the idea of time travel and the journey of a teenage boy and a garage-veiled scientist, who embark on a time twisting adventure. Marty Mcfly played by Michael J. Fox, a teenager whose best friends with an eccentric scientist named Doc, who created a time traveling device out of a sports car....   [tags: Film Analysis, Trilogy, Sciece Ficcion]
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Barn Burning Analysis - Summary of central events: Mr. Snopes burns Mr. Harris barn because Mr. Harris charges him, “a dollar pound fee,” (515) for the return of his hog. In court the judge dismisses the charges against Snopes but warns him to leave the town for good and Snopes agrees to comply. The next day the family arrives at their new home. After Snopes tracks horse manure onto the expensive rug, the server instructs him to clean and return it. Snopes ruins the rug from improper cleaning and Major de Spain “charge[s] [him] twenty bushels of corn against [his] crop” (521)....   [tags: Literary Analysis] 918 words
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William Faulkner’s “Barn Burning”: The Destructiveness of the Human Ego - William Faulkner’s “Barn Burning” symbolizes the destructiveness of the human ego through the character, Abner Snopes. Throughout the story, Snopes functions and communicates based on his own logic. He has no regard for his family, superiors, or the judicial system. His unrelenting effort to live according to what he deems as “right” creates an atmosphere of fear and oppression. Following the barn trial, Snopes’ demeanor towards his son, Colonel Sartoris, clearly demonstrates his use of fear and intimidation to gain respect and conformity within his family....   [tags: Literary Analysis] 973 words
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Character in William Faulkner's Barn Burning - Character in William Faulkner's Barn Burning The use of concise imagery and brilliant description in William Faulkner's "Barn Burning" gives depth and familiarity to his two main characters. It is the poignant story of a boy's inner struggle between his inherent sense of right and the constricting bonds of blood which tie him to his evil, domineering father and pathetic family. Faulkner often attributes to his characters animal-like qualities or compares them to elements of the earth (that he loves and knows so well)....   [tags: Barn Burning Essays] 595 words
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Barn Burning by William Faulkner - William Faulkner is a writer from Mississippi. Faulkner is a very famous writer with most of his most famous works being short stories. Two of his most popular short stories are “A rose for Emily” along with “Barn Burning”. Faulkner has many other popular works, but “Barn Burning” was one of his well-known stories because of the many different of elements of literature in which Faulkner chose to include. Faulkner was known as a writer who could properly convey many different elements of literature, such as symbolism, conflict, tone, and many other elements of plot within his stories....   [tags: literary analysis]
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William Faulkner's Short Stories - The stories we have been reading in class are all great examples of classic fiction literature, each having their own unique style and storylines. However, the two stories we have read in class written by William Falkner have really caught my attention. A Rose for Emily and Barn Burning were my favorite stories to read and study. What made them so interesting to me was the way that Falkner makes use of the main characters in the stories. Emily Grierson in A Rose for Emily and Abner Snopes in Barn Burning are two main characters who are interesting and add a completely different twist to the plots....   [tags: A Rose for Emily, Barn Burning, Literary Analysis]
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The Image of Fire in Faulkner’s Short Stories, Barn Burning and Shingles for the Lord - The Image of Fire in Faulkner’s Short Stories, Barn Burning and Shingles for the Lord The image of fire was very prominent in Faulkner’s short stories “Barn Burning” and “Shingles for the Lord.” Throughout the two stories, fire emerged as a destructive device. The production of fire directly or indirectly destroyed property and the image of the characters, Snopes and Pap. Fire symbolized the character’s deceitful ways and destruction of his identity in society. The fathers present in the two stories possessed deceitful natures....   [tags: Barn Burning Shingles] 500 words
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The Southern Social Themes of Barn Burning - Written as it was, at the ebb of the 1930s, a decade of social, economic, and cultural tumult, the decade of the Great Depression, William Faulkner's short story "Barn Burning" may be read and discussed in our classrooms as just that--a story of the '30s, for "Barn Burning" offers students insights into these years as they were lived by the nation and the South and captured by our artists. This story was first published in June of 1939 in Harper's Magazine and later awarded the 0. Henry Memorial Award for the best short story of the year....   [tags: Barn Burning Essays] 2222 words
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William Faulkner's Spotted Horses and Mule in the Yard - William Faulkner's Spotted Horses and Mule in the Yard "Spotted Horses" and "Mule in the Yard" are two short stories by William Faulkner that deal with comedic animal chases. Although both provide entertaining examples of Faulkner's work in very similar settings, on the scale of literary value, "Spotted Horses" rises above "Mule in the Yard" in depth and insight. This superiority is result of both it's narrative style and character development, which causes "Spotted Horses" to produce an overall more powerful effect than "Mule in the Yard"....   [tags: Papers] 983 words
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A Comparison of Two Characters in A Rose for Emily and Barn Burning - A Comparison of Two Characters in A Rose for Emily and Barn Burning   In "A Rose for Emily" and "Barn Burning," William Faulkner creates two characters worthy of comparison. Emily Grierson, a recluse from Jefferson, Mississippi, is an important figure in the town, despite spending most of her life in seclusion. On the contrary, Abner Snopes is a loud, fiery-tempered man that most people tend to avoid. If these characters are judged by reputation and outward appearance only, the conclusion would be that Emily Grierson and Abner Snopes are complete opposites....   [tags: comparison compare contrast essays]
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Spotted Horses vs. Mule in the Yard - 'Spotted Horses'; Vs. 'Mule in the Yard'; William Faulkner wrote two short stories, which are alike in many aspects. 'Spotted Horses'; and 'Mule in the Yard'; are short stories that both involve comic animal chases and financial transactions. Even though the stories are written by the same author, have similar characteristics, and share similar plot features, they are entirely different stories. The stories are both examples of interpretive literature, however 'Spotted Horses'; is a more interpretive short story than 'Mule in the Yard because 'Spotted Horses'; fits Perrine's profile of interpretive literature, and 'Mule in the Yard'; seems to replicate Perrine's profile of escape lit...   [tags: essays research papers] 960 words
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William Faulkner’s Barn Burning and A Rose for Emily - “Barn Burning” is a story filled with myth. This coming of age story features a boy stuck in a family with a father who can be thought of as Satan, and can be easily seen as connected to myths of Zeus and Cronus. The connection to Zeus is further elaborated when William Faulkner’s “A Rose for Emily” is also considered. These two stories along with a few others provided an amazing view of the south. Many characters or families can be viewed as groups that lived in the south during this time....   [tags: Barn Burning, A Rose for Emily]
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The Power of Land: Barn Burn by William Faulkner - The importance of land ownership has been a vital part of modern society due to the many goods and resources one can acquire from it. Because of this, landowners have a distinct advantage over non-land owners when it comes to these resources. Not only are landowners able to use the land themselves, but grant others the ability to use their land for a percentage of the produce. This is known as sharecropping. As seen is William Faulkner’s short story, Barn Burn, it is land ownership and not ethnic origins gives power to certain individuals....   [tags: owership, modern society, ]
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Cultural Criticism of Barn Burning by William Faulkner - Cultural Criticism of Barn Burning by William Faulkner In William Faulkner's "Barn Burning", a young boy must face his father and face the reality of a racist society. He must also discover for himself that his father is wrong and learn to grow up the right way in a racial environment. Faulkner's setting is one of the most important literary elements in the story. He takes a young black boy and puts him in a real world of chaos and disorder. In the South, race is one of the most important factors in how one would live his or her life....   [tags: Papers] 825 words
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Barn Burning - In “Barn Burning,” the author, William Faulkner, composes a wonderful story about a poor boy who lives in anxiety, despair, and fear. He introduces us to Colonel Satoris Snopes, or Sarty, a boy who is mature beyond his years. Due to the harsh circumstances of life, Sarty must choose between justice and his family. At a tender age of ten, Sarty starts to believe his integrity will help him make the right choices. His loyalty to family doesn’t allow for him to understand why he warns the De Spain family at such a young age....   [tags: Literary Analysis, William Faulkner] 1482 words
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The Contribution of Juran to the Development of a Quality Management System - Introduction Quality management systems provide the policies, structure and organizational environment within which quality professionals and statisticians can function effectively (Bisgaard 2008). Therefore, quality management offers a framework for quality enhancement, reliability and statistical control. There are several theorists who upon recognizing the need for quality management developed different theories. Among the most popular theorist contributors in the field of quality management is Dr....   [tags: Firm Efficiency, Control Strategies]
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The Dark Knight Movies versus Batman Movies - Christmas time was right around the corner, and sweet, little Brick was making his Christmas list. Among the many big and little items on his list, one item in particular was circled. Batman movies. Ever since Brick could walk he had loved Batman. He had a whole collection of Batman toys: the batcave, the batmobile, Joker, Mr. Freeze, Robin, Alfred, and many more toys. Every year for Halloween Brick chose to be what. Of course, the one and only, Batman. Somehow he managed to never see a single Batman movie though....   [tags: Joel Shumacher, Tim Burton, Christopher Nolan] 2314 words
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Comparing the Setting of Barn Burning to that of A Rose for Emily - Comparing the Setting of Barn Burning to that of A Rose for Emily William Faulkner has written some of the most unique novels and short stories of any author, and, to this day, his stories continue to be enjoyed by many. Both “Barn Burning” and “A Rose for Emily” tell about the life of southern people and their struggles with society, but Faulkner used the dramatic settings of these two stories to create a mood unlike any other and make the audience feel like they too were a part of these southern towns....   [tags: Compare and Contrast] 1347 words
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Tolkien: A Racist, Sexist, or Not? - There is no doubt that John Ronald Reuel Tolkien was an exceptional writer. Today, he is considered the father of modern fantasy literature. However, he did not start off as this extraordinary writer; rather, Tolkien worked his way up until he attained this status. John Ronald Reuel Tolkien was born on January 3rd of 1892 in a South African province. At an early age, his mother, Mabel, took him and his younger brother, Hilary, on a family visit to England; however, before his father, Arthur, could join them in England, Arthur had died from rheumatic fever....   [tags: Literary Analysis, argumentative, persuasive]
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Barn Burning by William Faulkner - In the tale Barn Burning, the author William Faulkner formally known for his short stories with a constant theme of Southern Renaissance, racism and modernism uses these themes as a constant reference throughout the story. Faulkner focuses in depth on the antagonist, Abner Snopes and his actions and how they impact other characters throughout the story. I believe Abner was continuously portrayed as a negative character throughout the short story by Abner’s aggressiveness towards everyone he comes in contact with, Faulkner’s depiction of Abner’s selfishness, and his jealousy for those around him and what he did not have....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Short Stories, Author]
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The Unvanquished by William Faulkner - In the novel The Unvanquished, written by William Faulkner, honor is dealt with first hand throughout the novel. In some cases, like Ab Snopes, there is a major lack of honor. But the characters Bayard and his Grandmother, Granny, have honor, and lots of it. Though Granny dies, it is an honorable death that brings out honor in Bayard. Bayard is a young man and is changing, as he grows so does his honor. When in the end he displays his honor in many different ways. Ab Snopes is a conniving devious character that is only in the war for booty....   [tags: essays research papers] 1224 words
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Society's Fascination with Vampires - You’d have to be living under a rock not to have noticed the prevalence of vampires in today’s culture. One of the most popular television shows in recent years was “Buffy the Vampire Slayer;” Anne Rice’s Vampire Chronicles continue to be widely read; HBO is currently running a series about vampires called “True Blood;” Wesley Snipes starred in a trilogy of vampire films called Blade; and one of the most successful movies of late is “Twilight,” the story of teen mortals and teen vampires in love....   [tags: media] 873 words
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Barbarity in William Faulkner’s Barn Burning - Barbarity in William Faulkner’s Barn Burning Some of things that people think are built on a righteous foundation are often the result of actions or events that are completely dishonorable. Aspects like wealth and influence can be gained by means that are immoral and inhumane. This is the case with Sarty Snopes’ fascination with the wealth of Major de Spain. He cannot see through the huge house and vast estate to the barbarity by which it was gained. In William Faulkner’s “Barn Burning,” the de Spains are barbaric, because their wealth was gained through the inhumane institution of slavery and is maintained by cheap labor....   [tags: Free Essays] 433 words
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The Work of Sean O’ Casey - INTRODUCTION Modern period and its drama were shaped by world-changing forces, such as industrial-technological, democratic, and intellectual revolution that have disrupted earlier conceptions of time, space, the divine, human psychology, and social order. As a result, a theatre of challenge and experimentation emerged. Realism, has an Aristotelian overtone, involves a scientific and objective outlook of life: “the world as it is, in psychological, sociological, political, and like terms” (Lowry 94)....   [tags: plays]
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Who Is the Best Superhero? - Francis is a young boy and loves superheroes. Currently, he is at the age when he cannot think for himself. He knows that he wants to go as a superhero for Halloween. However he just cannot decide what superhero to go as. He likes pretty much every superhero and cannot decide which he likes best. He goes with his mother to the store to pick out a costume. He sees the Batman costume and thinks he wants to be wearing it, but he still is not certain. With Halloween only two weeks away, he decides to seek professional help....   [tags: Batman, Superman] 1156 words
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Barn Burning: Family vs. Morality - Barn Burning: Family vs. Morality  The theme of Faulkner's "Barn Burning" is Sarty Snopes's desire to break away from the oppressive conditions of his family life. Sarty gains this freedom when he decides to warn the de Spains because his father's violation of his own sort of morality liberates him from what he calls the "pull of blood," or duty to his family.   The narrator describes Sarty's father, Abner Snopes, as such: "There was something about his wolf-like independence and even courage ....   [tags: Barn Burning Essays]
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Setting in William Faulkner's Barn Burning - Critical Viewing on Barn Burning William Faulkner’s use of a setting in a short story, such as “Barn Burning”, effected the entire outcome of the story from start to finish. In “Barn Burning”, a young boy must face his father and face the reality of a harsh world. He must also discover for himself that his father is wrong and learn to grow up the right way in a racial environment. Faulkner’s setting is one of the most important literary elements that help the audience understand the story....   [tags: William Faulkner ]
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Father, Son and War in Faulkner’s Barn Burning - Father, Son and War in Faulkner’s Barn Burning In Faulkner’s story “Barn Burning” a young boy must choose his fate to escape the burdens of his father’s malice. Throughout the story the protagonist, Snope’s son, is barely referred by anything other than he or boy. I think a major plot in this story is the coming of age for this young boy. As the story begins he is at his father’s trial for having a Negro burn another man’s barn down. The boy sympathetically defends his father saying, “Why should not a man who had not only seen the waste and extravagance of war, but who had in his blood an inherent voracious prodigality with material not his own, have burned everything in sight?” (P.8)....   [tags: Faulkner Barn Burning] 466 words
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William Faulkner And Barn Burning - "Rebellion, against not only rationalism but also against all traditional modes of understanding humanity, is the attitude forming the artistic backdrop as the twentieth-century begins. The perspective of the 'modern' and of modernism in literature is that the rationalist project fails to produce answers to the deepest human questions, is doomed to failure, and that we are on our own for seeking answers to questions about human meaning." (Mr. John Mays) Sarty Snopes in William Faulkner’s Barn Burning, explores these questions of human meaning, which ultimately classifies this modernistic short story....   [tags: William Faulkner] 1336 words
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Barn Burning - Charcter Analysis - Charcter Analylis Barn Burning Character Analysis William Faulkner’s “Barn Burning” In “Barn Burning” the setting is a time when people drove horse wagons and the workingmen were generally farmers. The major character in this story is Colonel Sartoris Snopes, called “Sarty” by his family who is a ten-year-old boy. In the beginning, Sarty is portrayed as a confused and frightened young boy. He is in despair over the burden of doing the right thing or sticking by his family, as his father states,” You got to learn to stick to your own blood or you ain’t going to have any blood to stick to you.” Sarty’s father, Abner Snopes is accused of burning down a barn and Sarty is called upon...   [tags: essays papers] 486 words
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Misguided Society - In William Faulkner’s stories, A Rose for Emily, and Barn Burning characters from two different social status’ fight against society in a decaying south. The first victim is Emily Grierson from A Rose for Emily. The second is Abner Snopes from Barn Burning. Emily Grierson’s background is a shady one. Her father is over protective and loving. It was said that he helped the town they lived in by bailing them out financially. “…the mayor…remitted her taxes, the dispensation dating from the death of her father on into perpetuity…Miss Emily’s father had loaned money to the town, which the town, as a matter of business, preferred this way of repaying” (90-91)....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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