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The Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - “The Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson”, arguably the most famous captivity tale of the American Indian-English genre, is considered a common illustration of the thematic style and purpose of the English captivity narrative. As “the captivity genre leant itself to nationalist agendas” (Snader 66), Rowlandson’s narrative seems to echo other captivity narratives in its bias in favor of English colonial power. Rowlandson’s tale is easy propaganda; her depiction of Native American brutality and violence in the mid-1600s is eloquent and moving, and her writing is infused with rich imagery and apt testimony that defines her religious interpretation of the thirteen-week captivity....   [tags: Indian Captivity Narratives]
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2260 words
(6.5 pages)
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Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson From the violent and brutal clash between Indians [1], and British colonists in Massachusetts during King Philip's War (1675-6) grew a new literary genre. After their redemption, some colonists who had been prisoners of the Indians wrote autobiographical accounts of their experiences. These captivity narratives developed a large audience, and interest in the narratives continued into the nineteenth century.[2] After her capture and redemption, Mary Rowlandson published what some historians call "America's first best seller," entitled Narrative Of the Captivity and Restoratio;t of Mrs....   [tags: Mary Rowlandson's Captivity Narrative]
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1379 words
(3.9 pages)
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Conflicting Cultures in Louise Erdrich's Captivity - Conflicting Cultures in Louise Erdrich's "Captivity" Kidnapping colonists during the struggle for land in the early centuries of American history was a strong force influencing the images of Native Americans circulating among the Puritan pioneers. During these centuries, the battles between the natives and the Puritans cost thousands of lives on both sides, and countless stories in the forms of captivity narratives revealed truths and myths about the Native people. Although there were countless pieces of literature and propaganda published in this time period, the actual Indian captivity narratives have been narrowed down to works “that presumably record with some degree of verisimilitude the experiences of non-Indians who were captures by American Indians” (Derounian-Stodoloa, Levernier, 9)....   [tags: Louise Erdrich Captivity Poem native Essays]
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3456 words
(9.9 pages)
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A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - The Pressure to Assimilate in Mary Rowlandson’s A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson There are times when assimilation is not a choice but rather something is forced. In circumstances such as being taken hostage, the ability to survive must come at the price of assimilating one's own customs into another lifestyle. In February of 1675 the Native Americans who were at war with the Puritans obtained hostage Mary Rowlandson of the Plymouth colony. During this time she must perform a role that is uncommon to a colonial woman's way of life so that she may live among them....   [tags: Narrative Captivity Restoration Mary Rowlandson]
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947 words
(2.7 pages)
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Freedom Under Hospitable Captivity - The Matrix (Andy and Lana Wachowski, 1999) appeals to a Western ideology of freedom in its most general sense by depicting a fight against the enslavement of the human race in a post-apocalyptic world controlled by machines. The machines use the humans, whose minds are trapped in a computer program, as an energy source. In this world of machines, the Wachowskis expand upon the totalitarianism seen in other works of fiction, such as 1984 by George Orwell. The totalitarian state of 1984, Airstrip One, becomes the whole planet in The Matrix, and the oppressed citizens become nearly the entire human race....   [tags: Movie Review, The Matrix] 1365 words
(3.9 pages)
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The Emotions of Captivity in Psalm 137 - ... In wars of the 6th century BCE, taking babies and killing them against stones was a practice of conquering nations as an act of domination against the conquered. This horrific practice is mentioned to have happened to the Israelites in verse 8, but do the Israelites cry out for the same reprehensible action to occur to the little ones of Babylon. It is a reference the legal concept of lex talionois of Ex 21:24, commonly known as “an eye for an eye” or “a tooth for a tooth”. Day asserts that lex talionois in this context is not to be carried out individually, but more judicially....   [tags: Book of Psalms]
:: 18 Works Cited
3547 words
(10.1 pages)
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Dolphins in Captivity vs. Dolphins in the Wild - Dolphins have long been a creature of great fascination for many humans around the globe and throughout time. They were once completely wild and are now reduced by the hundreds, if not thousands, each year from various events that occur. These events range from being caught for research and used in an aquarium for human entertainment to being trapped and killed for their market value. Any of these occurrences come down to making money. Some of the similarities and differences associated with the two primary living environments known for dolphins, wild and captive, will be explored....   [tags: Dolphins] 2032 words
(5.8 pages)
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The Pros and Cons of Keeping Tigers In Captivity - ... When a tiger first comes to a new place it needs to be put in quarantine for about thirty days, during this process the animal is examined all over and given all the medicines and vaccines it may need. “Usually two to three weeks into the quarantine period a complete physical examination should be performed under general anesthesia…this exam should include evaluation of each organ system following a regular protocol to assure completeness…The systematic gathering and recording of medical and pathological data in a uniform manner is mandatory to any medical program....   [tags: Animal Research ]
:: 7 Works Cited
2080 words
(5.9 pages)
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The Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - The Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson In “A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson,” Mary Rowlandson, a Puritan mother from Lancaster, Massachusetts, recounts the invasion of her town by Indians in 1676 during “King Philip’s War,” when the Indians attempted to regain their tribal lands. She describes the period of time where she is held under captivity by the Indians, and the dire circumstances under which she lives. During these terrible weeks, Mary Rowlandson deals with the death of her youngest child, the absence of her Christian family and friends, the terrible conditions that she must survive, and her struggle to maintain her faith in God....   [tags: Mrs. Mary Rowlandson Essays Native Americans]
:: 1 Works Cited
1716 words
(4.9 pages)
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Analysis of Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - Analysis of Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson Works Cited Not Included The Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson is a personal account, written by Mary Rowlandson in 1682, of what life in captivity was like. Her narrative of her captivity by Indians became popular in both American and English literature. Mary Rowlandson basically lost everything by an Indian attack on her town Lancaster, Massachusetts in 1675; where she is then held prisoner and spends eleven weeks with the Wampanoag Indians as they travel to safety....   [tags: Mary Rowlandson Literature Essays] 1372 words
(3.9 pages)
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Being Careful about Putting Animals in Captivity - Animals in captivity. It has been an issue since the first zoo was opened. Many people are for and against it. I think that there are many pros and cons to having them in captivity. The main issue in the world is how do you possibly make it as close to the animal’s natural environment in captivity. It is almost impossible. You can’t start building sea world all over the ocean and hope the animals show up. I live in Agoura hills, big for horse property. At my grandma’s we have three Arabian horses....   [tags: essays research papers] 1019 words
(2.9 pages)
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The Narrative Of The Captivity And Restoration Of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - The Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson reveals that the ghastly depiction of the Indian religion (or what Rowlandson perceives as a lack of religion) in the narrative is directly related to the ideologies of her Puritan upbringing. Furthermore, Rowlandson's experiences in captivity and encounter with the new, or "Other" religion of the Indians cause her rethink, and question her past; her experiences do not however cause her to redirect her life or change her ideals in any way....   [tags: Indian Religion] 1588 words
(4.5 pages)
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Narrative of the Captivity and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - This essay summarizes the key aspects of Rowlandson’s captivity story; the reasons behind her captivity; how she juxtaposes the bible and her experiences; the trials and tribulations that she had to confront in the hands of her captors; the type of succor that she received during her moments of crisis; her attitude towards her Native Americans captors; the culture, traditions and attitude of the her captors namely the Algokian Indians; the hardships the Indians had to endure at the hands the colonists; my thoughts on her narrative Rowlandson’s vivid and graphic description of her eleven week captivity by Algokian Indians has given rise to one of the finest literary genres of all times....   [tags: essays research papers] 1082 words
(3.1 pages)
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Making Captivity Narratives Relevant to High School Students: Comparative Analysis of Popular Fiction of Today and the Past - The captivity narrative genre is not often a favorite type of literature among most students. Perhaps because of the time in which they were written, students have trouble relating to characters whom lived in a setting more than two and three hundred years ago. Although the genre receives attention in many early level American literature college courses, high school English teachers rarely—if at all—teach captivity narratives. When it is used, students perceive the captivity narrative as a historical document rather than a literary text....   [tags: Literary Analysis] 2091 words
(6 pages)
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Captivity Narratives - Our Nig and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson - Captivity Narratives - Our Nig and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson   Our Nig; or Sketches from the life of a Free Black and  A Narrative of the Captivity and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson  Harriet Wilson’s and Mary Rowlandson’s captivity narratives have three things in common.  First, they have a theme of sustaining faith in God throughout their trials.  Secondly, they portray their captors as savages.  Finally, they all demonstrate the isolation felt by the prisoner.     Our Nig: or, Sketches from the Life of a Free Black by Harriet Wilson is the story of a Northern girl, born into an interracial family and later abandoned by her parents, forcing her to become the servant of the Bellmont Household....   [tags: Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson Essays] 985 words
(2.8 pages)
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A Clockwork Orange - Calculated Captivity - Calculated Captivation "Goodness comes from within, 6655321. Goodness is something to be chosen. When a man cannot choose he ceases to be a man." In Anthony Burgess’ A Clockwork Orange, a sadistic adolescent of the not-so-distant future is ‘rehabilitated’ of his violent nature by a special conditioning treatment. This fifteen year-old hoodlum Alex McDowell is ‘cured’ of his savage activities but when released back into a still violent society, he is a misfit. Anthony Burgess’ skillful art of manipulation is able to change the reader’s opinion from hating Alex for his malicious ways, to feeling captivated by him, as he becomes a ‘victim of a modern age’....   [tags: essays research papers] 1827 words
(5.2 pages)
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Profiting on Conservation: Animals in Captivity Abused for Human Entertainment - ... For what. For our pleasure and profit. It’s all about making money. Marine entertainment centers are in the business to make money; let’s not argue about that. Is it educational. No” (5). As the marine animals lose their senses, they slowly lose their minds too. In PETA’s article about marine parks “Some Captive dolphins have reportedly taken their own lives by hitting their heads against the sides of pools or by refusing to come up for air” (“Aquariums and Marine Parks”). Dolphins and Whales in the wild swim and hunt in groups, swim in a tank with no walls and live longer lives alongside natural predators....   [tags: Animal Rights]
:: 4 Works Cited
1134 words
(3.2 pages)
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The Role of Husbandry in The Health and Well-being of Exotic Animals in Captivity - ... Naïve individuals learn specific skills or knowledge from their parents or other group members; this knowledge can be a tradition of a species, and would help us understand how an animal lives in the wild.5 By providing proper psychological needs, scientists can learn more of how an animal behaves and survives in the wild. In addition to feeding, the set-up of the exhibit can provide psychological needs.4 If an animal were normally shy and nocturnal, it would require several hiding places during the day; if an animal lives alone in the wild on rocky terrain, it should have a solitary enclosure that exhibits similar terrain....   [tags: Zoology]
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856 words
(2.4 pages)
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Woman at Point Zero by Nawal El Saadawi - ... This description of a virtuous woman shows how ingrained social expectations were in the society of 1970's , if one must be perfectly obedient to one other person at all times, then obviously they are captive in both expectations and duty, a duty that was for Firdaus, forced upon her. The captivity is not physical, but rather mental and inflicted onto Firdaus from societal expectations. Firdaus later reflects upon the captivity she felt in her marriage stating “I would rather be a free prostitute than an enslaved wife.” The adjective 'enslaved' shows that Firdaus believes wives to be, literal slaves, captive in their marriage....   [tags: Woman at Point Zero] 1294 words
(3.7 pages)
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Zoos and Aquariums: A Barbaric Institution - ... In January 2011, in “Knoxville, Tennessee, an 8,000-pound elephant crushed a zookeeper to death inside a cage” (Venezia). In Scottsbluff, Nebraska “a zookeeper…had two fingers bitten off in an attack by two chimpanzees” (Caulfield). Animals in captivity did not willingly choose to be there. No guest would attack their host if they were in the zoo of their own free will. Animals that turn aggressive towards their trainers or keepers are not in the purest since of the word, happy. If an animal were happy in captivity, they would possess no reason to attack....   [tags: Animal Rights ]
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1184 words
(3.4 pages)
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Mirrored Worlds - ... B is reluctant in sending Frado to school as she believes black people are inferior and unintelligent even as a free people. Even when Mrs. B loses the argument and Frado goes to school, her education does not last as long as the white children. Thus, limiting her abilities to educate herself and move up later in life. The second similarity between the two pieces is seen with their struggles with faith. Rowlandson starts off in the beginning of her narrative already a Puritan follower. Her plight through captivity, she says, only strengthened her faith....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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1580 words
(4.5 pages)
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Problems of POWs - ... The reintegration process back in to “normal” family life, back to work, and even society would vary from that the one experienced from the ordinary veteran. Recently many organized attempts have been made by researchers to document the immediate, mid-term, and long-term effects of the POW experience, especially since the end of WWII. The captivity POW experience is clearly distinctive in terms of the captive, the captor’s culture and beliefs, the amount of time in captivity coupled with the conditions of internment and countless other factors....   [tags: Military] 1312 words
(3.7 pages)
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symbolaw Symbols and Symbolism - Birds as a Symbol in The Awakening - Birds as the Symbol of Bondage and Freedom in The Awakening Birds that are enclosed in cages indicate solitude and bondage; those that roam in the open air above the seas represent freedom and happiness. The captivity or freedom of these animals is the symbolism that Chopin uses to illustrate the captivity Edna experiences from society and the freedom she desires.  Through this vivid bird imagery in her novel The Awakening, Chopin elucidates the struggle and freedom Edna encounters....   [tags: Chopin Awakening Essays] 592 words
(1.7 pages)
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Jewish Views Q&A - 1a. Describe the Jews’ view of God and their basic worldview in the Intertestamental Period. Concerned with practice, orthopraxy rather than right thoughts Jews held on to all the essential features of the OT. However, there were concerted efforts made to reinstate traditional institutions. (Scott, Jewish background of the New Testament 2000:265) In addition the retention, practice, and application of Monotheism, covenant, and law the three main pillars of OT religion made Intertestamental Judaism unique....   [tags: Religion]
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659 words
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Cheetahs in Zoos - Cheetahs in Zoos Cheetahs in captivity should be left there, not released into the wild, and on the same note cheetahs in the wild should be left there, not brought into captivity. A cheetah in a zoo that is released into the wild may not know what to do, having been cared for by people in an enclosed environment for a number of years and then suddenly thrust out into the wild and on its own may have adverse effects on the cat’s psyche, making it manic or exhibit unpredictable behaviors and endangering the wildlife already there....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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600 words
(1.7 pages)
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What’s a Nice Elephant Like You Doing In a Place Like This? - What’s a Nice Elephant Like You Doing In a Place Like This. How Zoos Are Killing Elephants In the wild, African elephants (Loxodonta Africana and Loxodonta cyclotis) live for an average of 56 years. African elephants who live in captivity in zoos live an average of only 17 years. In the wild, Asian elephants (Elephas maximus) live an average of 47 years. Asian elephants who live in captivity in zoos live an average of only 19 years. Why is there such a large discrepancy between the two. Can living in a zoo significantly shorten the life span of both African and Asian elephants....   [tags: Animal Welfare] 3607 words
(10.3 pages)
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Micke Grove Zoo - ... The zoo provides shelter some of the animals that are nearly extinct. For instance, the zoo shelters birds such as Marbled Teal which is mainly found in eastern and western Mediterranean, western and southern Asia, north and sub-Saharan west Africa, Iran, Pakistan, and northwest India. Micke Grove provide home to other birds such as the Swainson’s Hawks that are also threatened in the wild. Animals such as Black-handed Spider Monkeys [from Mexico, Central America, and, Bolivia], Black Tufted-ear Marmoset [from South Central Brazil], Ring-Tailed Lemur [South and Southwestern Madagascar], and Hamadryas Baboon [from Ethiopia, Somalia, the Arabian Peninsula, and Abyssinia] are also kept at the zoo and are endangered in the wilderness....   [tags: Zoology]
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1192 words
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The Poisonwood Bible as a Catalog of Romanticism - The Poisonwood Bible as a Catalog of Romanticism        In The Poisonwood Bible, by Barbara Kingsolver, the romantic standards that are associated with literature during the American Renaissance are evident. This popular novel, a New York Times Bestseller, embodies the concept of Romanticism with its gothic darkness, themes of loss and nostalgia, and a strong captivity narrative. The presence of a wise child and recurring double language are essential to the plot of the story. Nathan Price's misguided mission to save souls in the Congo is transformed into an evil that invades a type of Paradise and so, the reader realizes immediately that this twisted attempt to Christianize the savages will result in a fall of epic proportions....   [tags: Poisonwood Bible Essays]
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3766 words
(10.8 pages)
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Women in Early Westerns - Women in Early Westerns Westerns connote images of dirt, dust, guns, horses, cowboys and heroes: physically strong, iron-willed, independent, resourceful, quick-witted men. Although the modern Western (the writings of Louise L’Amour, Zane Grey and the numerous films starring John Wayne, Roy Rodgers, Gene Autry) seems to focus on this ideal hero, the genre actually also provides women with strong, self-reliant, active roles. In fact, many texts that precede the typical modern Western had females as the main characters....   [tags: Western Literature Women's Studies] 5840 words
(16.7 pages)
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Colonists and Indians Fight for Mutual Interests on the American Frontier - Colonists and Indians Fight for Mutual Interests on the American Frontier Since the settling of the English colonies in the early 17th century, pioneers have been destined to expand into the North American frontier and to domesticate it with their Christian faith and progressive nature. In their exploration of the frontier, however, the Puritan colonists often encountered Indians whose savagery challenged their discipline and morals. Just as the colonists expanded, Indians also saw their native lands of many years vanish....   [tags: American America History]
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2234 words
(6.4 pages)
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Mary Rowlandson - Mary Rowlandson Mary Rowlandson wrote a narrative about hardships she faced during her captivity, in a journal. Despite her suffering she thanked God for her life and his mercy. Rowlandson wrote during the colonial period and is an example of a puritan writer for many reasons. As a typical Puritan writer would, Rowlandson chose to write about God, religious beliefs, and her hardships. After the death of her child Rowlandson thanked God for, "preserving me". This statement clearly reveals her faith in fate and God's will....   [tags: Papers] 369 words
(1.1 pages)
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Rowlandson’s Narrative - Mary White’s family was among the original settlers of Lancaster, Massachusetts, arriving in 1653. In 1656 Mary White married Joseph Rowlandson, Lancaster's first minister. In 1675, the King Philip’s War began subjecting settlements to attack by Indians. On February 20, 1676, Indians abducted Mary Rowlandson during an attack on Lancaster. She was held captive for eleven weeks finally being ransomed for twenty pounds. After Rowlandson’s return, she recorded the account of her captivity as a narrative....   [tags: American Literature]
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2149 words
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Bourke and Rendall’s Careful Custody of Christian - ... In addition to that, Anthony and John also made sure to keep any type of sickness/deficiencies at bay. This is apparent by the presence of bone meal in Christian’s diet. As Christian grew older and his time to live on his own came, the food he was fed changed to fit his current needs. “Christian was now given a small milk and Farex meal in the morning and one large evening meal. In addition to raw meat, he had dried meat, carrots, and cow’s liver, and sometimes we gave him the head or stomach of a cow” (Bourke and Rendall, 105)....   [tags: Animal Rights]
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2246 words
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More Like Sterile-ing!: Detective Starling in Silence of the Lambs - ... In The Dark Knight, Batman, like Starling, is held mentally captive by his maniacal arch-nemesis the Joker whom, like Lecter, is in physical captivity. Inconveniently, the Joker has important information regarding the physical captivity of two figures important to Batman as well as Bruce Wayne: Harvey Dent, a key political player that the Batman needs and Rachel Dawes, Bruce Wayne’s ex-lover. The way the Joker and Hannibal Lecter tease the detectives with their leverage is kindred to say the least....   [tags: Film] 1801 words
(5.1 pages)
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Mary Rowlandson - History Mary Rowlandson was an Indian captive, and also an American writer. She was born in England approximately 1637-1638. She immigrated to Lancaster, Massachusetts with her parents. Joseph Rowlandson became a minister in 1654 and two years later he married Mary. They together had four children, one whom died as an infant, but the others were Joseph, Mary, and Sarah. On February 20, 1676, Mary and her three children were taken captive in their home during a raid of the Native Americans uprising known as King Philip’s War along with 23 other people....   [tags: essays research papers] 470 words
(1.3 pages)
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Margaret Laurence's A Bird in the House - Margaret Laurence's A Bird in the House Margaret Laurence's A Bird in the House differentiates itself from the four other novels that make up the 'Manawaka series' that has helped establish her as an icon of Canadian literature. It does not present a single story; instead, it is a compilation of eight well-crafted short stories (written between the years 1962 and 1970) that intertwine and combine into a single narrative, working as a whole without losing the essential independence of the parts....   [tags: Laurence A Bird in the House Essays]
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2141 words
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Pocahontas: A Great American Myth - Pocahontas: A Great American Myth John Smith's tales of the Indian princess, Pocahontas, have, over time, encouraged the evolution of a great American myth. According to this myth, which is common knowledge to most Americans, Pocahontas saved Smith from being killed by her father and his warriors and then fell in love with John Smith. Some versions of the myth popular among Americans include the marriage of Smith and Pocahontas. Although no one can be sure of exactly what happened almost four-hundred years ago, most historians agree that the myth is incorrect....   [tags: Native Americans History Essays]
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1252 words
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Compare Contrast Mary Rowlandson and Olaudah Equiano - There are various things that make up a piece of literature. For example: choice of diction, modes of discourse, and figurative language. Mary Rowlandson and Olaudah Equiano were great examples of authors that used these elements of literature. There are similarities and differences in A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson and From Africa to America. Though Mary Rowlandson and Olaudah Equiano shared similarities in experiences, they had different writing personalities, purposes, attitudes, tones, and relations with their communities....   [tags: Comparative Literature] 1686 words
(4.8 pages)
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Comparison of Pitti and Datti - During the late 14th century and beginning of the 15th century, two businessmen accounted their lives in a diary. The ecclesiastical controversies, religious upheaval and The Great Western Schism affected these men, Buonaccorso Pitti and Gregorio Dati, both of which were savvy money makers and were forced to conform to the change in society as well as any offices they held. Buonaccorso was more affected by these changes because of the several positions he held in society. Dati too was affected because he ran a business and was directly correlated with the economical situations at the time....   [tags: European Literature] 444 words
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Eureka - At Leôncio's estate, there was a large and roughly constructed room, with partially unfinished walls and floors, used by the female slaves that worked on the spinning and weaving of wool and cotton. The furniture in this room consisted of stools, benches, spinning wheels, pressing boards, and a that room, in front of the large baluster adorned windows that faced a vast interior patio, there was a row of spinners. There were about twenty to thirty black, crioula, and mulata women, along with their small children sitting on their lap or on the floor playing around them....   [tags: Creative Writing Essays] 3281 words
(9.4 pages)
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Farewell Fido - ... Turtles are just one of many reptiles that carry dangerous bacteria, such as the hazardous bacteria called salmonella. Salmonella causes inflammation of the stomach and intestines and can be deadly to children. The bacteria can be transmitted through indirect contact causing it to spread rapidly. The Centers for Disease Control estimates that 93,000 salmonella cases caused by exposure to reptiles are reported each year in the United States. The rate of diagnosed infections in children less than five years old is higher than the rate in all other persons and it is estimated that approximately 400 persons die each year with acute salmonellosis (CDC)....   [tags: Animal Research ]
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2590 words
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Minor Characters which Shift the Plot of Odyssey by Homer - In the epic The Odyssey by Homer, minor characters play a considerable role in the development of the plot. One may often think that a few major characters propel a story’s plot, but in The Odyssey a few minor characters have the ability to change the story completely. These characters may not initially appear to have a profound effect on the story, but with a single action or statement these characters have the ability to shift one’s focus entirely. Minor characters add a key element to the story that a main character cannot....   [tags: Characters, Odyssey, Homer] 563 words
(1.6 pages)
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John Winthrop's Journal - When reading famous works of literature, many qualities jump off the pages. Often, these will be in the form of differing contents, styles, themes, and purposes. In Mary Rowlandson’s Captivity Narrative, there is extremely vivid description throughout. She does not limit the severity of pain and discomfort felt by her and those in her surroundings. When caring for her wounded daughter, Rowlandson described the great discomfort she had in both sitting down and standing up without Christian support around her....   [tags: Literature Review] 577 words
(1.6 pages)
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Zoos “Ambassadors for Wildlife” - Although its origins may have come from a fascination of exotic animals, throughout the years, zoos have constantly evolved and improved beyond their early predecessors; however, it has always involved the process of scientific inquiry. Today’s modern day zoo does not merely exist for entertainment value, even though many guests may initially visit with amusement in mind, most walk away with a greater knowledge of wildlife and the current issues they are facing within our environment. Zoos serve as an ambassador for wildlife through constant protection, rehabilitation, and conservation efforts....   [tags: Animal Behavior]
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549 words
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De Vaca and Smith - ... He records the Indian lifestyles in detail; his account reads more like a cultural anthropology study. His account of Indian life ends on a sympathetic note towards the Indians especially after he realizes his misjudgment of the Christians. “We often misjudge the motives of men,” de Vaca writes, “We thought we had effected the Indians’ liberty, when the Christians were but poising to pounce (De Vaca 36).” Smith, on the other hand, describes his account in a boastful manner. His account of Indian life reads like a fantastic adventure novel in which he is the glorified hero....   [tags: Social Issues, Indian Life] 527 words
(1.5 pages)
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Food in Mary Rowlandson's The Sovereignty and Goodness of God - Food in Mary Rowlandson's The Sovereignty and Goodness of God "Food is a medium for life, a dynamic of life, and an expression of the whims, joys, terrors, and histories in life. Food, more than anything else, is life." - Anonymous Neither life nor culture can be sustained without food. On a very basic level, food is fundamentally essential for life, not simply to exist, but also to thrive. A means by which carbohydrates, fats, proteins, vitamins, nutrients, and calories are introduced into the body, food is a mechanism of survival....   [tags: religion Meal Food Essays]
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2284 words
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Why Kill the Dolphins? - Why Kill the Dolphins. Dolphins make up the largest and most diverse family of cetaceans. The family contains 26 recognized species of which 13 tend to have long well defined beaks and streamlined robust bodies. Many vary in size, shape, colors, beaks and flippers, as humans have various characteristics. One of the most common dolphins that are found in southern California is the bottlenose dolphin (Kelly). The bottlenose dolphin is mainly found in coastal waters between 45 degrees north and 45 degrees south, also in Northern Europe waters....   [tags: Marine Life Whaling Fishing Conservation Essays]
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Gorilla Research Paper - Common name- Gorilla Scientific name- Gorilla gorilla class- mammalia order- primata family- pongidae genus- gorilla The gorillas live mainly in coastal West Africa in the Congo, Zaire, Gabon, Equatorial Guinea and Cameroon. Gorillas live in the rain forest. They usually live on the ground but build nest in trees to sleep in. Gorilla troops keep a 15-20 square mile range which often overlaps the range of other troops. There are three different kinds of gorillas. The eastern lowland gorilla the western lowland and the mountain gorilla....   [tags: essays research papers] 854 words
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The Prophets Jeremiah & Ezekiel - God inspired the prophets to tell the people what they needed to know and do in order to follow His will. God inspires the prophets Jeremiah and Ezekiel to reveal to the Israelites why they will become captives to Babylon, His anger against false prophets, and the restoration of Israel. In chapter 25 of Jeremiah, Jeremiah is inspired to go out to the people of Judah. The prophets had told the people of Judah earlier, “Turn now, each of you, from your evil ways… and you can stay in the land… Do not worship other gods…”(Jeremiah 25:5-6) He tells them “Because you have not listened to my words, I will summon all the peoples of the north and my servant Nebuchadnezzar king of Babylon… and I will bring him against this land…”(Jeremiah 25:9) Jeremiah makes it clear why the Israelites will go into exile; because they didn’t follow his commandments....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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A Restoration of Power: Metaphor, Simile, and Imagery in Donne's "Batter My Heart" - A Restoration of Power: The Use of Metaphor, Simile and Imagery in John Donne's "Batter My Heart" In most world religions, deities, though almighty, are belittled and given human qualities as a way for human understanding. Unlike the typical attributing of human emotions and responses to a divine being, John Donne's Batter My Heart, takes the anthropomorphosis further by conveying God as three distinct figures: an inventor, a ruler, and a lover. However, though Donne's use of figures, such as metaphor and simile, humanize God, his use of violent imagery recovers the reverence of God's powerful divinity....   [tags: Poetry] 663 words
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An Analysis of Religion as a Captor in Dubliners by James Joyce - An Analysis of Religion as a Captor in Dubliners by James Joyce A collection of short stories published in 1907, Dubliners, by James Joyce, revolves around the everyday lives of ordinary citizens in Dublin, Ireland (Freidrich 166). According to Joyce himself, his intention was to "write a chapter of the moral history of [his] country and [he] chose Dublin for the scene because the city seemed to [b]e the centre of paralysis" (Friedrich 166). True to his goal, each of the fifteen stories are tales of disappointment, darkness, captivity, frustration, and flaw....   [tags: Papers] 1175 words
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The Unredeemed Captive by John Demos - The Unredeemed Captive by John Demos John Demos in a sense presents themes that are entirely familiar and conventional. The themes of sin, retribution, and repentance are very prevalent in his writing. The loss of piety, the failure of spiritual nerve, the absolute necessity of reform; and the certainty of God's punishment if reform was not achieved appear throughout his book (Demos). (In this instance, Eunice's failure to return to her native land is putting her at risk in the eyes of God). For approximately 60 years John Williams who had been a captive for almost two years, and is one of the main characters of the story writes different letters, sermons, in an effort to reach the captive daughter....   [tags: Demos Unredeemed Captive] 1226 words
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Treatment of World War II Prisioners: Japan vs. United States - Treatment of World War II Prisoners of War: Japan vs. United States The topic of POW's is a fascinating one that can be dealt with in various ways. First, one can gain information from primary sources from diaries and journals kept by POWs or their captors and guards. Second, there are secondary sources that can give general overviews of what treatment the POWs received. Another interesting thing in learning about POWs is to compare how the prisoners were supposed to be treated (in accordance with international law) and how they were actually treated....   [tags: History World War POW] 1288 words
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The Influence of The History of Rasselas on A Vindication of the Rights of Woman - The Influence of The History of Rasselas on A Vindication of the Rights of Woman         A surprising commonality found between Johnson's The History of Rasselas, Prince of Abissinia and Wollstonecraft's A Vindication of the Rights of Woman is their shared views on women's issues. This commonality is surprising since the two authors had different political viewpoints. While Johnson was a conservative Tory, Wollstonecraft was a social nonconformist and feminist. Although Wollstonecraft and Johnson adhered to different political agendas, Wollstonecraft revered many of Johnson's literary works....   [tags: Vindication Rights Woman]
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The Message of Quinn's Ishmael - The Message of Ishmael Quinn gains a unique perspective on humanity through the main character of the novel, Ishmael. Ishmael is a gorilla. And Ishmael is a teacher who communicates with humans telepathically. On the surface, this hardly seems to be a character who would appear in a serious book; more likely a children's story, a fable, or perhaps a bad science fiction novel. Yet Ishmael is none of these, and Ishmael is a strong character, with a powerful intellect and a serious purpose....   [tags: Quinn Ishmael Essays] 968 words
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Penguins – Birds that Cannot Fly - Penguins – Birds that Cannot Fly Penguins are one of my favorite species of birds. They look like a bunch of men in tuxedos at the beach. Although they are considered birds, none of them are capable of flying. They live in climates and locations that range from the warm Equator to the freezing Antarctic. Penguins are so cool that they have become the stars of many television commercials. Of the seventeen species, it is the Emperor penguin that is the most interesting penguin. After all, how many fathers can go without food for two months, so that they can protect their off-spring twenty four hours a day....   [tags: Exploratory Essays Research Papers] 938 words
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Are Zoos Necessary - Are Zoos Necessary As a child I can remember when I misbehaved the absolute worst punishment my parents could inflict: I would be banished to my bedroom, the length of time depending on the seriousness of the "crime." It seemed that every possible want and desire I had while being punished was related to an activity just outside the confines of that bedroom. The hours seemed like days and the time spent "locked" in my room was unbearable. When I look back on those "torturous" days of my childhood, I can't believe what the big deal was....   [tags: Animals Wildlife Papers]
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Prisoners Without Choice - Prisoners without Choice When people go on a trip to the zoo, it can be assumed that they do not think about much more than what they can see. Signals that make zoos unfair and sometimes unbearable for the captive animals are not visible to most spectators. This essay will explain how zoos are unjust and should not be supported. Animals should not be held captive due their negative behavioral changes, lack of natural habitat and the zoos failure to effectively preserve endangered species....   [tags: Zoology Zoo Animals Essays]
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Ezekiel - Ezekiel meaning the strength of God, is one of the four greater prophets in the Old Testament. Ezekiel was the son of a priest named Buzi. Not much is known about Ezekiel’s childhood; much more is know after the age of twenty-five. Ezekiel was taken captive in the captivity of Jehoiachin, about eleven years before the destruction of Jerusalem. He was one of the many members of a community of Jewish people who settled on the banks of the Chebar, a river of Babylon. Ezekiel began prophesying in 595 B.C, and finished prophesying in 573 B.C....   [tags: essays research papers] 1076 words
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Mary Rowlandson - Mary Rowlandson was born in a Puritan society. Her way of was that of an orthodox Puritan which was to be very religious and see all situations are made possible by God. She begins her writing by retelling a brutal description of the attack on Lancaster by the Natives. Rowlandson spends enough time interacting with the Natives to realize these people live normal, secular lives. She had the opportunity work for a profit which was not accepted when she lived as devout Puritan women in Puritan colony....   [tags: essays research papers] 1305 words
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Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass - Imagine yourself back in the early eighteen hundreds as black slave living on a plantation with death knocking on your door at any second. The only chance to survive this born-into captivity, is to humble yourself before a white master or attempt to escape to an unknown safe haven. To chance an escape would put your life at risk to the bounty hunters and cause severe brutality upon those you left behind. The only logical way to live one’s life in these situations would be submissive from birth to death and to die quietly, so those remaining don’t lose what little faith they have left....   [tags: essays research papers] 1383 words
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Tigers - Tigers are a fascinating, and endangered, animal. They develop fast, and go off on their own when they’re mature. Tigers live in various climates, and eat various things as well. They are very strong, and have amazing energy. Not only are they magnificent to watch, but there are many interesting, and not well known, facts about them. Tiger cubs, at birth, are blind and cannot do anything for themselves. They only weigh about three or four pounds, and are cared after until they mature. After the age of two, tiger cubs go off and fend for themselves....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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Type of Genre - Type of genre and its importance by "Briton Hammon" Briton Hammon's captivity narrative was a well-recognized African American prose text that was published in North America. His life has been limited to the information that is within his narrative. While reading through his prose it is still undetermined as to whether he was a servant or a slave. In his narrative he has tried to explain a life of a man of African decent and how he gets along with the public sphere and made use of the opportunities he was given....   [tags: essays research papers] 620 words
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Winthrop and Rowlandson: Common Puritan Ideals - During the 17th century, many Puritans set sail for New England in order to escape religious persecution and re-create an English society that was accepting of the Puritan faith. John Winthrop, an educated lawyer from England who later became governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, was one of the first in North America to advocate Puritan ideals and lifestyle. Winthrop delivered his sermon A Model of Christian Charity, in hopes of encouraging his shipmates to establish a truly spiritual community abroad....   [tags: American History] 1986 words
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Women In Slavery - The notion of slavery, as unpleasant as it is, must nonetheless be examined to understand the hardships that were caused in the lives of enslaved African-Americans. Without a doubt, conditions that the slaves lived under could be easily described as intolerable and inhumane. As painful as the slave's treatment by the masters was, it proved to be more unbearable for the women who were enslaved. Why did the women suffer a grimmer fate as slaves. The answer lies in the readings, Harriet Jacob's Incidents in the life of a Slave Girl and Olaudah Equiano's Interesting Narrative which both imply that sexual abuse, jealous mistresses', and loss of children caused the female slaves to endure a more dreadful and hard life in captivity....   [tags: History Slavery Females Narrative] 949 words
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Article Review of When Growth Stalls - Article Review of When Growth Stalls Review of: Olson, Matthew S., Van Bever, Derek ,Verry, Seth. 2008. When Growth Stalls. Harvard Business Review, 51-62. The article raises the issue of revenue growth stalls that affect even the most successful companies. The article focuses on four major causes of the crisis. The first cause is the premium-position captivity that is”the inability of a firm to respond effectively to new, low-cost competitive challenge or to a significant shift in customer valuation of product features” (p.54)....   [tags: Business Strategy Analysis] 769 words
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Mary Rowlandson's Story - Mary Rowlandson was captured from her home in Lancaster, Massachusetts by Wampanoag Indians during King Phillip’s War. She was held captive for several months. When she was released she penned her story, A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson. During much of her story she refers to the Indians as savage beasts and heathens but at times seems admire them and appreciate their treatment of her. Mary Rowlandson has a varying view of her Indian captors because she experienced their culture and realized it was not that different from Puritan culture....   [tags: Indian Culture] 1115 words
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The Harmful Effects of Juvenile Prostitution - Juvenile prostitution is a great problem and not many people are aware of it. In some cases juvenile prostitution start as a voluntary act but in other cases there are grills ho are being kidnap just with the purpose of selling them for sex. I personally pick to inform you about juvenile prostitution because I am interested in making a difference in our teenager’s world I want them to walk freely on the street. I am tired of seeing how people take advantage of inoffensive and inexperience teenagers....   [tags: Juvenile Prostitution, Prostitution, Criminal Just]
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Slave Girls - Harriet Jacobs was born into captivity in the 1800's North Carolina. Both her parents were African American slaves that were surviving in the country by paying a fee to their master to contract work. Her mother died when she was six, and Jacobs was left to the mistress of the house. Many children that were slaves were orphaned by premature deaths of their parents and forced to live without love and security in their lives. Often children were bought and sold just as if they were produce at a market....   [tags: Slavery]
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Huckleberry Finn and Tom Sawyer: Extreme Characters - Huckleberry Finn and Tom Sawyer – Extreme Characters The Adventures of Huckleberry, Finn by Mark Twain, follows Huck, a young boy, through his adventures down the Mississippi River. Through his adventures and many obstacles with Jim, a loyal run-away slave, Huck changes and becomes more mature. He overcomes his carelessness and prank playing that he had at the expense of other people. Towards the end of his journey he is reunited with his old and close friend Tom Sawyer. The two once were very similar but now have many differences which are quite obvious....   [tags: Literary Characters] 692 words
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The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn - The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, by Mark Twain, follows Huck, a young boy, through his adventures down the Mississippi River. Through his adventures and many obstacles with Jim, a loyal runaway slave, Huck changes and becomes more mature. He overcomes his carelessness and prank playing that he had at the cost of other people. Toward the end of his journey, Huck reunites with Tom Sawyer, an old and close friend. The two were once very similar but now have many obvious differences. Huck differs from Tom in his way of thinking, his treatment and attitude of Jim, and his tendency to question his surroundings....   [tags: Classic American Literature] 746 words
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Biblical Motivators - “…Without prayer we probably won’t risk great things for God.” -Don Fields When we look throughout the Bible we can see a consistent theme when there are things to be done: Man needs motivation. Various men rose to the occasion to motivate their brethren and in each case we see great love come forth. Love can do many things. This paper will address three things that love has done and can do. Love can build a temple, love can build a wall, and love can spread the Gospel. For us to have a firm grasp of the first two points, we must look at the events that happened that made a need to rebuild the temple and the wall....   [tags: Scripture Analysis ]
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The Late Middle Ages of Europe - Chapter 12: Crisis of the Later Middle Ages What were the causes of the population decline that began in the early 14th century. The significant population decline that began in the early 14th-century was caused primarily by “Great Famine,” and The Black Death. Beginning in 1315, the Great Famine brought seven years of starvation and vulnerability for Northern Europe. The winter of 1315 was said to be a “little ice age,” which evidently lead to crops dying off. Crops and grain were the main food source, therefore, Europeans struggled to find substitutions for food which physically effected them especially in the cold winter months....   [tags: European History ] 1643 words
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Rhetorical Analysis of Martin Luther King's I Have A Dream Speech - ... Every man wanted their own pursuit of happiness, no matter what race they were. King proved that America had failed its promise to the African American people for providing freedom for all. Furthermore, King also related his message of equality as a battle cry without conflict as he engaged the struggle of giving African Americans full rights. Facing the Lincoln Memorial, King looked at the statue of Abraham Lincoln, and spoke of his effort to abolish slavery in America. His objective of establishing equality and freedom is rooted in his metaphor to the Emancipation Proclamation: “Five score years ago, a great American, in whose symbolic shadow we stand signed the Emancipation Proclamation....   [tags: Rhetoric of I Have a Dream Speech]
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Role of Marijuana in Jamaican Culture - ... Many of Garvey’s followers considered him a prophet similar to John the Baptist. “Being a Rastafarian actually means that one believes in the divineness of Haile Selassie and wants to return home to Africa, the country of origin. Selassie is said to be the savior of the black (African) people, who were taken to the Americas against their will. There they live in virtual captivity, just as the “Babylonian Captivity’ mentioned in the Bible.” (Boekhout van Solinge) The colors of the Rastafari flag: red, bloodshed by the martyrs for the Rastas; yellow represents the wealth of African; green symbolizes vegetation and resources of Africa....   [tags: Drugs ]
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Biblical Exegesis of Psalm 89 - ... 39-50, as both express contradictory depictions of God . The praise contained in vv. 1-18 symbolises God’s nature, with reverence of His “glory and strength” (vv. 17). This praise also shines light on God’s power as He, “crushed Rahab like one of the slain” (Rahab is interpreted as a monster personifying the powers of Chaos ) and that His “arm is endowed with power” (vv. 13). This heavy imagery empowers God, as “in the council of the holy one’s, God is greatly feared” (vv. 7). God’s throne represents the foundation of righteousness and justice, creating the image of a massive golden throne, further reinforcing God’s authority as the supreme ruler, a common thought of that era....   [tags: The Bible]
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The Iran Hostage Crisis - ... After lengthy negations with various representatives, a multifaceted arrangement, including an international commission consisting of six men, was formed to analyze America’s role in Iran. Unfortunately, upon their arrival, they were prohibited from seeing the hostages. According to Hamilton, President Jimmy Carter moved to freeze Iranian assets, both in the United States and overseas. Diplomatic efforts commenced through the United Nations and a variety of private mediators, but by March 1980 it had become apparent that none of the adversary political groups in Iran was willing to jeopardize the unpopularity of letting the hostages go....   [tags: U.S. History]
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The Political and Social Changes in Western Europe - ... Besides weaker churches, Western European people had started adopting a religion-dominated life. People willed to live a religious life because they had a strong belief in the presence of God and constant teaching from churches. Peasants believed that God punished or rewarded based on how they had lived on Earth. They feared of hell because the Church had constantly reminded of the tortures down there. Therefore, people paid close attention to their daily lives and worshiped God loyally. Nevertheless, sometimes people challenged the presence of God with nature....   [tags: European History ]
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Forced Migration - ... to 220 C.E. This time period was said to be the most prosperous; population growth of approximately 50 million, expansion to Korea, Vietnam, and Pakistan, and the establishment of the famous Silk Road. It was not until about 184 C.E that this dynasty was to break internally through political and economical reasons causing migration to the south of China. First, the emperor ruling in this time period was Ling. He was a corrupt leader brought into power before China brought rise to the scholar bureaucrats....   [tags: Social Studies]
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Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor - ... The death of Ferdinand II opened the door for Charles V to become King Carlos I of Spain in 1516. In 1519 when Maximilian I died, Charles V was left with the Hapsburg domains and was elected Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor (11). With all of the nations he inherited combined, his domain was estimated at four million square kilometers. Because his empire was so large and spread out, it was often called “the empire on which the sun never sets” (2). His main goal during his rule was to bring together all of his territories into one universal Catholic union (3)....   [tags: Biography, Roman Emperor] 1006 words
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