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Creating a Living Canon: The Humanist Project of Uniting Ancient and Modern - Creating a Living Canon: The Humanist Project of Uniting Ancient and Modern The humanist preoccupation with the glory of the ancients spans the entire length of the Italian Renaissance and surfaces in nearly all the writers from Petrarch to Castiglione. The precise use of classical writers varies depending on the purpose of the Renaissance writer’s particular work—they are held up as examples to be emulated by historians, as works essential to shaping good character in their readers by the educational writers, and as personal guides in the letters and treatises of the correspondents and philosophers....   [tags: Essays Papers] 2749 words
(7.9 pages)
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Problems Affecting Modern British Cities - According to Geertz (1973) a society can be defined as ̒ the actual arrangement of social relations.̓ Due to the fact that societies can be influenced by a number of factors, it is likely to have several social problems in each community. Moreover, these problems can lead to deteriorated conditions especially if governments and organisations did not act toward them. Regarding to the significant connection between individuals and their communities, it is worth investigating these problems in order to reach some solutions or reduce the noticeable effects of these issues....   [tags: Modern Great Britain] 536 words
(1.5 pages)
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Politics and the Modern Olympics - At first thought, it may be difficult to understand any possible connection between sports and politics. The New International Webster's Dictionary of the English Language defines politics as 'the science of government', and sports as 'a particular game or physical activity pursued for diversion'. On the surface the two concepts have very little in common, yet their connection can be traced to antiquity and the first organized sporting events. The first Olympic games took place in Greece in the ninth century, b.c.e....   [tags: ancient modern sport athletic competition]
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2345 words
(6.7 pages)
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An Annotation of Wallace Stevens' Of Modern Poetry - An Annotation of Wallace Stevens' Of Modern Poetry In "Of Modern Poetry," Stevens describes the purpose of modern poetry given what the audience knows and values. Modern poetry must be different from traditional poetry, because people of his time perceive themselves and their world differently than the people of earlier times. Stevens suggests that war, like other changes, have affected what people believe. Poetry must reflect to its audience what they want to hear. It must show them that the order, meaning and value they need is real, in so much as their minds both need it and can create it....   [tags: Wallace Stevens Modern Poetry Papers] 2350 words
(6.7 pages)
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The Universal Living Wage - The Universal Living Wage In 1906 Father John Ryan, a renowned social and economic intellectual within the Catholic Church, published a book titled A Living Wage: Its Ethical and Economic Aspects. The book introduced to America workers the idea of a guaranteed minimum pay determined by the basic costs of living and set the stage for later minimum wage legislation during the 1930’s. Over the last decade, the idea of a living wage has resurfaced as workers have become more outspoken about the inadequacies of the federal and state minimum wage levels....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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3219 words
(9.2 pages)
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Modern Frost - The Modern Frost Robert Frost once said "In order to know who we are, we must know opposites." Few of his poems demonstrate this sentiment as well as "Directive" and "Desert Places". On the surface, the poem "Directive" details a person returning to an old rural town to find it deserted and in the process of being reclaimed by nature. The poem is told by someone who is either omniscient or very close to the main figure of the poem. The narrator of the poem can be seen as some sort of guru, priest, or spiritual guide....   [tags: Poetry] 1980 words
(5.7 pages)
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Modern Conveniences in America - Modern Conveniences Living in a time where modern conveniences are at hand makes an easy life. If the everyday objects like microwaves, air conditioning, and televisions were taken away people would not be able to function. The American society was not always so lucky to have everything effortless. Before microwaves and refrigerators were invented, people truly had to work for their food. Inventions have really made every day lives convenient. The microwave oven revolutionized cooking, making it quick and trouble-free to prepare a complete meal....   [tags: Conveniences]
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1195 words
(3.4 pages)
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Tribal Living - Tribal Living As post 9/11 Americans, we've spent a lot of time claiming unity and community while we waive our bloodstained flags with pride. Our sense of union is a warm fuzzy at most while we watch the evening news, but in reality is choked by the hate and fear that is instilled in us by the "Great State." It is comparable to the church, we go to be spiritual one day a week and live like hell the other six days, making the trip in vain. I want to attempt to unravel the bandages and let the scales fall from blinded eyes so we can see what true community is....   [tags: Government Lifestyle Social Essays]
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1191 words
(3.4 pages)
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Standards of Living - Standards of Living In "Stone Age Economics" Marshall Sahlins contrasts the economic strategy of industrial societies to hunter-gatherer societies. In doing so he dispels former ideas that hunter-gatherer societies are poor, unhappy and hungry. He explains this by asserting a number of relevant points. First, in an industrial society, a person’s wants are extremely high, while his/her means are limited. Industrial products are created to close this gap between wants and means. In a hunter-gatherer society (the Zen road to affluence as Sahlins describes it), a person’s wants are low, while the technical means to satisfy these wants are adequate....   [tags: Economics Essays] 906 words
(2.6 pages)
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Relationship Between Modern Humans and Neanderthal - ... Assuming that Neanderthals and modern humans did actually interbreed while they were coexisting in Middle East, it is surprising not to see a greater genetic evidence of admixture in Europe and Western Asia, as the two groups of hominins were contemporary in the same areas for several millennia. One of the hypothesis is that the early modern human population expanding from Middle East was already enough large that even if the interbreeding happened it left no trace of gene flow into modern human....   [tags: Anthropology ]
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1592 words
(4.5 pages)
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Traditional vs. Modern Architecture in China - Question: Traditional culture in architecture is being eroded by modernity of the present architecture in China. Analyze the causes and effects of this problem and possible solutions. In China, urbanization is at dramatic pace but in static patterns. This leads to the Chinese cities losing their own styles, and being built in the static architecture modes which are introduced from developed countries. Moreover, the traditional architecture cultures are being eroded by the static modern architecture patterns....   [tags: Architecture] 1940 words
(5.5 pages)
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Workplace Dilemma Paper - CR, a sixty-eight year old woman, was admitted via the ED with acute respiratory failure and aspiration pneumonia. CR had amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), an incurable, progressive, neuromuscular disease. According to Lewis, Heitkemper, and Dirksen, 2000, ALS is a fatal neuromuscular disease that attacks nerve cells and pathways in the brain and around the spinal cord. All voluntary muscle actions are affected and the person eventually becomes paralyzed. The mind, however, is not affected, so the person retains cognitive function despite the total degeneration of the body....   [tags: Euthanasia Living Will ] 1143 words
(3.3 pages)
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Modern technology's effect on ecology - ?It is because of those scientists. inventions.. ?Modern technology owes ecology an apology!. This is what some people say when the read the news about haze, deforestation, extinction of flora and fauna and global warming. They blame modern technology, the materials and ideas developed in the last century to assist humans in their activities, for the deterioration of ecology. The ecological cycle has been very much disturbed by the developments humankind have achieved....   [tags: essays research papers] 1278 words
(3.7 pages)
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Traditional vs. Modern Society - Traditional vs. Modern Society In today's world, the modern person is educated, independent and aggressive. To be a success, you must put forth your most competitive side and win it all. Nothing less will be permitted. This is the mindset of most business tycoons, stockbrokers and the like. However, on the other side of the globe, third world countries follow a more traditional lifestyle where the outlook on life is a little less malicious. In these countries, the society's idea of success is being part of a large family with prosperous crops and livestock....   [tags: Anthropology Culture Society Essays] 809 words
(2.3 pages)
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The Post-Modern Reality of Hollywood - The Post-Modern Reality of Hollywood The shower of bullets leave white grooved funnels in the air, as the hero in slow motion leans back to avoid the deadly aims of the gunmen—all the while his black trench-coat billows underneath him. The saddened husband in heaven spans the chasm of hell to be reincarnated with his soul-mate wife. The young business executive places the pistol in his mouth, his blood-shot eyes rolling upwards as beads of sweat trickle down his grimy face. Moments later, after the bullet has been released into his head he turns to see that his nemesis, his alter-ego, is now dead on the concrete....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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2458 words
(7 pages)
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The Importance of Image in the Modern World - The Importance of Image in the Modern World Image is defined as the physical outward appearance that people view an individual or an object. Over the years, image has evolved from mere vanity to being regarded as a great importance in the modern world. It is not merely the vivid representation of a person or an object; it is a powerful tool used by us to impress and “wow” people, for self or even to make money. Image is also an important factor in society nowadays, as it draws a line between the popular people and the “fashion scum of society”; it separates the normal everyday products from the high-end gadgets....   [tags: Papers] 693 words
(2 pages)
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Thoroughly Modern Millie - Thoroughly Modern Millie Thoroughly Modern Millie takes place in the year 1922 in New York. At this point in history all the women wanted equal rites and wanted to have fun. The main characters in this film are Millie Dillmount, Miss Dorothy Brown, Trevor Graydon, Jimmy Smith, and Muzzy. Millie Dillmount is a totally modern woman. She’s come to the cite from the country in search of a husband. She strives to become a successful business woman and to marry well and be rich. She has every intention of marrying her boss....   [tags: essays research papers] 690 words
(2 pages)
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Modern Metropolis - ... (Unesco) As a result, today people from everywhere can easily recognize this traditional city and its spirit, especially for the Palio. “ The palio and the contrade of Siena are unique in present-day Italy and have attracted a great deal of interest among travelers and writers. Of the diverse interpretations of the palio, most require little discussion: that it is chaotic ("the world's wackiest horse race"), corrupt ("the world's crookedest horse race"), an ancient survival, a revival for the benefit of tourists, a religious devotion, a paramilitary expression, a sport, and others....   [tags: Urbanization]
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2310 words
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Modern Day Child Labour - Modern Day Child Labour While we, as Americans, are currently living in the most advanced civilization up to this time, we tend to disregard problems of exploitation and injustice to nations of lesser caliber. Luckily, we don't have to worry about the exploitation of ourchildren in factories and sweet shops laboring over machines for countless hours. We, in the United States, would never tolerate such conditions. For us, child labor is a practice that climaxed and phased away during and then after the industrial revolution....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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1370 words
(3.9 pages)
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The Relationship Between Past Lynchings and Modern Executions - ... Again Zimring points out the flaws in these measures and acknowledges that an individual protecting them self against a harmful and immediate threat is different then mobilizing a group for the purpose of punishment. He also makes a call for future research to develop better measures to test his theory. More problematic is that even if we accept these questions and behaviors as adequate measures of vigilantism the regional breakdowns don’t produce the same disproportion between regions that were showed for lynchings and executions....   [tags: Capital Punishment]
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1666 words
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Stem Cell Research a Modern Day Miracle - ... We talk often about how all human life is valuable, and how we should value the whole range of human understanding. Once a line of exploration starts to display potential, much less results, there's a line of people demanding to get into scientific trials, which just makes sense to me. If I were facing the prospect of a long, infuriating, excruciating, weakening, and ultimately deadly disease, I'd want to go out fighting, and exhausting every weapon in the scientific collection stem cells incorporated....   [tags: Medical Ethics ]
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937 words
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Controversy Surfaces Towards Modern-day Sitcoms - ... This cold- hearted behavior is vicious, and uncalled for. But many writers think its just plain humor and they mean no harm in any way. Seth MacFarlane, the creator and producer, responded to Plain by saying “that the series uses satire as the basis of its humor, and that it was an equal-opportunity offender.” Andrea Fay Friedman, the actress who voiced Ellen, and who herself has Down syndrome, responded to the criticism, saying that the Palin joke in the show was aimed to Sarah and not her son and that the “former Governor Palin does not have a sense of humor.” All these jokes and skits are controversial in many ways....   [tags: Entertainment ]
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1912 words
(5.5 pages)
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Contrast of the Modern American and British House - Contrast of the Modern American and British House Modern American and British houses may appear similar from the outside, just as an American may appear similar to an Englishman. One cannot judge a house by its façade, however, and beneath the surface, two altogether different design paradigms exist. The American house is a sprawling retreat that is designed for comfortable living. Compact and efficient, the British house embodies a conservative lifestyle. The two also differ in the amenities they offer....   [tags: essays papers] 805 words
(2.3 pages)
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A True Disciple of Jesus in the Modern World - A True Disciple of Jesus in the Modern World A True Disciple of Jesus in the Modern world depends on how you define a "true disciple". If it means following all Jesus' instructions to the Twelve exactly, then it is plainly impractical for a modern Christian to be a true disciple. For example, Jesus told his disciples in Mk. Ch.16 v.15 to "Go out to the whole world; proclaim the Gospel to all creation." Clearly, not every Christian can be a missionary, preaching the Good news to everybody....   [tags: Papers] 420 words
(1.2 pages)
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Harry Potter: An Ancient or Modern Hero? - What would you do if you awoke one morning to find that you were a living legend. That for the past twenty years your family has been known to all, as one of the most prominent wizarding families in the wizarding world. What would YOU do if you were regarded as ... a modern HERO. The only wizard ever to survive a powerful curse cast by Voldemort, the most powerful dark wizard; Harry was just a baby when he was attacked by the evil wizard. But he escaped the curse and had somehow managed to reverse it and take away Voldemort's power....   [tags: American Literature] 1019 words
(2.9 pages)
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Living Together Before Marriage - Living Together Before Marriage As the rate of divorce soars and as increasing numbers of marriages disintegrate, living together has become the popular alternative to many people in north America. Expersts estimate that "roughly 2.2 million people are currently sharing bed and board in a live-in arrangement, this is approximately 1% of the total population."("Family." Comptoms Encyclopedia. 1992 ed.) Living together, more formally known as non marital cohabitation, is an emerging lifestyle. In fact, "More than one fourth of all unmarried couples living together in the early 1980's were between 25 and 34 years old, and an additional 19 percent were 45 and over."("Today's Families."Detroit Free Press 18 October 1995: B17.) Although living together is not a recent invention, the relationship has yet to be legitimized with a respectable name....   [tags: essays research papers] 968 words
(2.8 pages)
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Euthanasia and Living Wills - Euthanasia and Living Wills Imagine someone you love...better yet, imagine yourself lying in a hospital bed oblivious to the world around you, unable to move or show any signs of life, your own existence controlled by an I.V., a respiratory machine, and a feeding tube. In essence you are dead. Your body is no longer able to sustain life, its entire purpose is now replaced by a machine - you are being kept alive by artificial means. At this point the question arises - should you be kept alive by these means or should you be allowed to die a natural death....   [tags: Euthanasia Physician Assisted Suicide] 1123 words
(3.2 pages)
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Euthanasia: Living Will And Hospice Care - In today’s modern era, Euthanasia is a contentious subject, not only because there are various types of moral predicaments about it, but also what comprises its definitions. Euthanasia, which in Greek means ‘easy death’ or ‘die well’, is the process of painlessly helping a terminally ill person to die. This is also known as assisted suicide or mercy killing. When questions arises about the ethical aspects of Euthanasia, living will and hospice care play an essential role in clarifying these questions as well as explanations....   [tags: Mercy Killing Euthanasia Medical] 1819 words
(5.2 pages)
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Population Growth and Standard of Living - Population Growth and Standard of Living Recently, the human population on this planet surpassed an amazing milestone. In the year 2000 it hit 6 billion, and without a sign of slowing down, continue to increase at an unprecedented pace. After taking nearly 3 million years to reach our first 1 billion, it has taken us only 11 years to raise our population the most recent billion (from 5 to 6). This rate of growth can be graphically interpreted as a J-shape pattern. If the past is any indication of the future, this means that while our rate of growth is high right now (a net increase of almost 87 million annually), it will continue increase to no end....   [tags: Environment Environmental Pollution Preservation]
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957 words
(2.7 pages)
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21st Century Living - The 21st Century is just around the corner and with it will come many changes in today’s modern society. Changes occur daily, yet taken into view yearly these changes become extremely noticeable. The people of today’s society are changing everyday, and therefore so is the world. This report will express personal beliefs on what will occur in the 21st century. Within it are examples such as, crime rates, personalities, religion, and living environments. The 21st Century will bring crime rates to a substantially high rate....   [tags: essays research papers] 715 words
(2 pages)
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Living with Alzheimer's Disease - Living with Alzheimer's Disease Most people dream of living a regular, normal everyday life and watching their children grow up and have families of their own, but for some people these dreams and all their memories from their past can be erased and lost in an ageless disease that affects more then four million Americans today. Alzheimer’s Disease is a progressive disease that varies from person to person and robs its victims of their past and future. Alzheimer’s Disease is known as the “Great Eraser” and turns everyday normal people into helpless and lifeless individuals who are left being cared for by a caregiver such as family or friends because they are unable to take care of themselves....   [tags: Papers] 391 words
(1.1 pages)
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How Is The Internet Reshaping Culture - How is the Internet reshaping what we mean by culture. During the 20th century, electricity, the telephone, the automobile, and the airplane made the world more accessible to people and transforming our society in the process. Most people had to call their local bank to check their statements. Or wait for the paper invoice in the mail. The latest score for last night's hockey game were found in the local newspaper. Then came the accessible worldwide system of interconnected networks called the Internet....   [tags: Modern Culture] 1376 words
(3.9 pages)
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Modern Love - The handsome prince sweeps the beautiful maiden off her feet. They are so in love, so adoring of each other. The perfect courtship is quickly followed by the perfect wedding, thereupon the perfect couple creates the perfect life together. The wondrous dream of the “happily ever after” is one hidden deep in everyone. Although, the dreamy, vain quest for this perfect life mostly results in pretense, lying, and ceases in complete unhappiness. In George Meredith’s poem from Modern Love, the speaker conveys a kind of love that is very grim....   [tags: essays research papers] 383 words
(1.1 pages)
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Modern Communism - Modern Communism Banners of Marx, Engles, Lenin, Stalin (USSR) Karl Marx never saw his ideals and beliefs, as the founding father of communist thought, implemented in the world and society because he died in 1883.1 The communist ideology did not rise to power until the beginning of the 20th century. Then it would be implemented and put into practice in the largest country in the world producing a concept that would control half of the world’s population in less than 50 years. The Manifesto of the Communist Party, written by Karl Marx and Fredrick Engels, searched for a perfect society living in equality and united in freedom....   [tags: Communism Politics Marx Essays]
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2110 words
(6 pages)
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Modern Marvels - As vainglorious as it may seem, there are actually a few people out there who think they are the picture of perfection. I definitely excluded myself from that group when I was born, on October 29, 1991, with 3284932273 flaws. Although the list of my short-comings is extremely extensive there is one that is leading to my inevitable downfall, my dependency of technology is extremely high. If my memory serves me correct, when I was younger I had an excellent memory. I was able to recall almost any information within the blink of an eye....   [tags: Technology] 592 words
(1.7 pages)
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Modern World - Modern World The study of world history is very important to us as Americans because it is helps us understand who we are and what helped us to get where we are. Also it helps us understand who we are as a culture and where we come from. Many people are different and share their different point of views. People have different religions and different ways of living. With the different ways of living and different religions there is a lot of racism and ethnic violence in America today. I feel this a very important issue in the world today because we as Americans need to tie together and become as a team....   [tags: Papers] 1005 words
(2.9 pages)
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Modern Tibet - Modern Tibet Tibet was and is still termed by many as one of the most beautiful and culturally unique places in the world known to man. I don’t have a flashy quote to start because I will be talking about a very bitter sweet aspect of China’s invasion of Tibet in my paper: the economic impact on modern Tibet, and I hope that by the end of my endeavor, the reader will realize that it is sweeter than a lot of people think it is. The economic benefits of the Chinese invasion were the only good thing that came out of the bloody ‘emancipation’ of Tibet in 1950: it’s not perfect, because nothing ever is; it’s not even comparable in any way to pre-invasion Tibet, but I will show that the economic situation in Tibet now, is the need of the day and the good by far outweighs the bad....   [tags: History Tibet China Essays]
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5246 words
(15 pages)
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Modern Christianity - Modern Christianity Now a day too many people are loosing their focus in life. We have heard that people are committing suicide everyday around in our community. In many of these occasions, religion has played a big role in saving many of these victims from the overwhelming pressures of our society. Religion has acted as a shelter that provides a peaceful environment and hope for guidance for these lost victims. Among that, becoming a Christian is what many have sought for. Two years ago, an eighteen years old high school friend of mine who is a typical American teenager lived in a perfect family of four had tried to commit suicide....   [tags: essays papers] 698 words
(2 pages)
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Modern Crime - "She's just another Hollywood whore, an immoral porn queen. She's beyond redemption," he muttered to himself as he paced back and forth outside her apartment building. He had been constantly walking around outside the building for hours now, harassing people passing on the streets with crazed questions. Suddenly, overcome with resolve, the man stomped back to the building and rang the bell. She had rejected him once, but never again. He had given her a chance, but she had turned him away from her life....   [tags: essays research papers] 1477 words
(4.2 pages)
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Modern Drama - What is Realism. Realism is the movement toward representing reality as it actually is, in art. Realistic drama is an attempt to portray real life on stage, a movement away from the conventional melodramas and sentimental comedies of the 1700s. It is expressed in theatre through the use of symbolism, character development, stage setting and storyline and is exemplified in plays such as Henrik Ibsen's A Doll's House and Anton Chekhov's The Three Sisters. The arrival of realism was indeed good for theatre as it promoted greater audience involvement and raised awareness of contemporary social and moral issues....   [tags: essays research papers] 1289 words
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The Origin Modern Humans - ... The first fossil remains were found in Germany in 1856. Some Neanderthal fossils and other remains are in excellent condition, they provide good information on Neanderthal culture. In 1887, two complete skeletons were found in a cave near Spy in Belgium, and more from sites in France in 1887, 1908 and 1911. These and other finds showed that the Neanderthals had populated Europe widely from about 130,000 to 28,000 years ago after which they became extinct. Most of these fossils were found in caves....   [tags: Anthropology]
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1604 words
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Modern and Post-Modernism Architecture - There is often some confusion when people start talking about the post-modernism and modernism in architecture in terms of  their philosophical terminology differences. Modern architecture is known for its minimalism (Linder, 2004); buildings were functional and economical rather than comfortable and beautifully decorated. The post-modernism architecture, however, is called a “neo-eclectic, significantly assuming the role of a regeneration of period styles for designing houses, and a never-ending variety of forms and characteristics, asymmetrical designs for commercial buildings” (Fullerton Heritage, 2008)....   [tags: Architecture ]
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1083 words
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Society's Dependence on Modern Technology - The human race could be at risk. Observing the world and its inhabitants, this planet has proved to be a very dangerous place for the human being. We as a species, although not nearly as strong or as fast as most animals are, a brilliant, mechanically inclined race that has created and designed ways to make us the most dominating force on the planet. Our advancements in modern technology has grown to become a necessity. Ironically, modern technology although vital to the survival of men and women, through evident health risks, less jobs, and invasion of privacy may also become our specie’s very demise....   [tags: technology] 803 words
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Defending Modern Vampires - Humans have four types of blood A, AB, B, and O. they can either be positive or negative. “Was not until 1901, when the Austrian Karl Landsteiner discovered human blood groups, that blood transfusions became safer.”(Science of Vampires) The differences in human blood “are due to the presence or absence of certain protein molecules called antigens and antibodies.” (Notes) Vampires are monsters that are known for suck out our blood to live. In society we as humans defend want is living and what death is....   [tags: vampires,] 2114 words
(6 pages)
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Modern Day Slavery - The word slavery tends to evoke images of Africans being transported in chains during the trans-Atlantic slave trade, victims of the Holocaust during World War II, or Japanese prisoners in the internment camps along the West Coast of the United States. Slavery, also referred to as human trafficking, can be defined as the systematic practice of the removal of individual rights and freedoms as well as the implication of inhumane conditions including forced labor or sex. The United Nations defines human trafficking as “the recruitment, transport and receipt of people across borders by improper means, such as force, abduction, fraud or coercion” (“Human Trafficking”)....   [tags: Slavery]
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1499 words
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Hamlet: The Modern Day Tragedy - ... He feels that his mother is supposed to be nourishing, guiding, and a positive role model when dad is not available. But, instead, he only sees her as another person who has wronged him and his father. Even though he does not know the extent of her wrong doing, he is still angry because he knows she has done some wrong. His anger ignites when he imagines her lying in a bed of lust with a man who grew up with the same virtues as his father, a man who knew his actions were not that of purity but of selfishness....   [tags: Shakespearean Literature]
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993 words
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The Modern Canadian Family - ... (Beaupré, et al., 2010). Fathers and mothers are for the most part very involved in their children’s lives. Statistic’s Canada (2006) stated that there is a trend for children to live in their parent’s home well into young adulthood. Vocational stages are occurring among many students and young people not ready to commit to the everyday-working-life. According to Statistics Canada (2006) “44% of all young adults aged 20 to 29 were living in their parental home, up to 41% in 2001 and 32% in 1986”....   [tags: Sociology, Canada, Family Values]
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1693 words
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Understanding Self in the Modern World - The initial studies of social structures have profoundly illuminated the study and analysis of culture, social relations, history as well as institutions. According to the available literature on sociology, it is widely established that Alexis de Tocqueville was actually the foremost to use the expression social structure; afterward, Marx, Weber and Durkheim among others all had a fundamental input to structural thoughts in sociology. Weber examined and evaluated the institutions of contemporary society: market, administrations and politics....   [tags: Sociology] 1301 words
(3.7 pages)
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Changes in Early Modern Europe - ... He created the Church of England, which aligned itself more closely with Protestantism than Catholicism. When Mary became queen, however, she suppressed Protestantism, which created Protestant Martyrs. Then came Elizabeth who took a middle road between the two factions. Because of all this religious change in England and other nations, they were slower to explore and colonize the New World. Economic changes occurred partly due to the newly formed nation-states of Spain, Portugal, France, and England....   [tags: European History]
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960 words
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The Modern Welfare State - Introduction Article 25 of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, (UNDHR) legitimizes the socio-economic rights of citizens of all nations as stated below: Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well being of himself and his family, including food, clothing, housing, and medical care and necessary social services, and the right to security in the event of unemployment, sickness, disability, widowhood, old age or other lack of livelihood in circumstances beyond his control” (Hartley Dean; 2004)....   [tags: Human Rights] 2875 words
(8.2 pages)
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Living in Spin by Cynthia L. Kemper - What’s all the ‘hype’ about this “media-controlled universe”. Cynthia L. Kemper writes in her article “Living in Spin” about how the twenty-first century has a corrupt sense of honesty. Her paper, published in “Communication World”, is generally a reaction to her findings about the new age style of communication. She bases it mostly on interviews and supports it by the many quotes weaved between her logic-based trails of thought. Appealing mostly to logos and pathos, she carries a conversational tone with her audience....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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1379 words
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Production of 'All My Sons' at the Modern Theatre - Production of 'All My Sons' at the Modern Theatre Dear Mr Fitzgerald, I am writing with reference to your proposed production of my play, 'All My Sons' at the Modern Theatre in London. Living in the United States, all of my plays have used the American Dream as the ironic basis of the storylines. The American Dream is the American ideology of self-reliance. To achieve as much as possible and to build a stable lifestyle for himself and his family, creating dependence and financial security, everyone must take ownership for their support....   [tags: Papers] 1378 words
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Living for Once - ... “A study conducted at three supermarket chains in Seattle, Washington has reported that high calorie foods are significantly cheaper than low calorie foods. The study, which was carried out by the University of Washington and covered 370 food items, found that low calorie foods have increased in price by almost 20% in the preceding two years. In contrast, high calorie food prices have decreased by around 2% over the same period.” When foods increase by such a drastic change, it discourages the modern consumer (i.e....   [tags: Health ]
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Modern Day Relevance of Sinclair's The Jungle - The Jungle was first published in 1906. Contemporary critics disagree about whether or not the novel has any “relevance” for modern readers. What do YOU think. I believe this novel has somewhat of a relevance for modern readers in today’s society. In the world of economic competition that we live in today, many thrive and many are left to dig through trash cans. It has been a constant struggle throughout the modern history of society. One widely prescribed example of this struggle is Upton Sinclair's groundbreaking novel, The Jungle....   [tags: literary analysis, literature essays] 896 words
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Changing Family Structure in Modern Society - ... (Hunt 2009) Children born into lone-parent families during the 1970’s are proven to have poorer educational attainment and poorer employment and health outcomes as adults in comparison to those who were born into married couples. (Hunt 2009) Evidence suggests that with divorce rates more than doubling so does the risk of children suffering due to the domestic conflict, evidence shows that children suffering from home discord are more susceptible to health, social and educational problems. (Commission on Families and Well Being of Children 2005) The ERSC (online 2004) suggests that the most rapid growing family unit being the step family, where most families have a step farther rather than step mother and giving way to the new phenomenon of social rather than biological parenting....   [tags: Family]
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Coping Strategies Needed in Modern Society - Coping Strategies Needed in Modern Society   Coping Strategies Needed in Modern Society Have you ever heard someone say, “I just don’t know how I’m going to cope?” What is coping and how is this accomplished. To begin we first need to understand stress. What it is; What are the effects it has on the body and lastly, what strategies we can use to combat stress. Stress As defined in the Merriam-Webster Dictionary, “stress is a physical, chemical, or emotional factor that causes bodily or mental tension and may be a factor in disease causation.” Another definition has stress as being an altering of an existent equilibrium as in the case of a job related stress....   [tags: Psychology]
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Is My Old City a Modern City? - ... It was a simple community that was been built in adobe and tejas (clay bricks and tiles) while the Industrial Revolution was been born and the construction of the Iron Bridge at Coalbrookdale, Shropshire, England was taking place. Late 1800’s- With the introduction of the Santa Fe Railroad (1,887), that this small community was named Claremont. Even today, I can identify the then modernization of the city plan as a typical grid-railroad community, 12 north-south avenues named with renowned universities’ names, 100 feet wide, etcetera....   [tags: Municipal Issues]
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The Bourgeoisie -                Karl Marx describes “Society as a whole [as being] more and more [split] up into two great hostile camps, into two great classes directly facing each other-bourgeoisie and proletariat” (Marx 124).  As Marx made his distinction between upper class, bourgeoisie, and lower class, proletariats, it is important to keep in mind the societal structure at the time.  To understand how classes were created and the disparity between the rich and poor, or, bourgeoisie and proletariat, it is necessary to examine how people came to be rich and poor.  Exploring a time before money existed will help us to process and understand reasons why the binary between rich and poor exists and how it is reflective of low and high art distinctions.              To reach a time before money was instituted, the philosophies of John Locke and Jean-Jacques Rousseau have each conceptualized human nature by studying man before the development of society and law.  This process of moving into society with laws from a completely natural state, are referred to as stages of the state of nature.            Rousseau’s conception of the state of nature deals with man living simply in nature and how the progression of society ultimately turns man against his fellow man.  Rousseau’s model of the state of nature begins with 1) the happy savage stage, in which man is a free agent with motives of self-preservation, pity, and compassion.  This stage is before the establishment of money and society, and man operates on instincts to survive and does not belong to a diverse group.  This period with regard to time is before art exists or at least before anything can be interpreted as art.  Motives for man at this stage are primarily of biological and physiological needs, such as food, sleep, and reproduction (Rousseau).  This stage is void of any class distinctions, but these natural characteristics and needs based on instinct have been deemed barbaric and “primitive” with regard to art and within society.   The nascent stage is stage 2), which involves emerging society and is characterized by one being born.  There is no dependency upon others and there is no concept of property, and therefore no inequality within this stage (Rousseau).  The breakdown of an emerging society is stage 3), which is signaled by the introduction of the division of labor and the creation of metallurgy and the arts.  During this stage, property comes into the equation as natural resources become utilized in everyday life and people become dependent upon each other as a result of not providing for themselves as they did in the happy savage state.  With the commodification of natural resources, there becomes a dependency between those who control the resources and all those who need to use them.  At this stage of society people are no longer self-sufficient, but rely upon the network of society to provide food, shelter and jobs (Rousseau).  At this level of society, the founders most often control the resources and begin to live in excess compared to the rest of the populace.                   Rousseau’s final stage 4) is the state of war, which is triggered when the rich deceive the poor, and the poor begin to rebel.  This state of war is rooted in the transition from a free, independent mode of living to a regulated lifestyle within the constraints of society.  Someone has to establish any society and as a result, those who establish society through control of the natural resources will monopolize power (Rousseau).              As we see, art does not arrive until all physiological needs or the basic needs are met as is evident by the happy savage stage.  Art arrives with the improvement of manual labor and hunter-gatherer techniques in the division of labor.  The division of labor in turn creates divisions within society, and we can see that evidence in the French colonial enslavement of native peoples and African slave trade throughout history.  The rich and poor binary can be considered synonymous with the civilized and primitive binary because the rich or bourgeoisie need to exist for those in the state of nature to be “primitive” or barbaric.  During this time “The range of colonial debate swung between two poles: (1) Enlightenment principle evoking an image of the black as noble savage, in a state out of which whites had long ago evolved and which could be addressed by assimilation into a superior culture; and (2) racial theory evoking an image of the black as an unregenerate and barbaric savage, which subhuman condition could be mitigated through control of a superior culture but could not be altogether suppressed” (Nelson, 227).  While French and European colonials utilized native and African slave workers as their form of labor, they simultaneously made themselves into the bourgeoisie and the natives into the proletariat.  Especially with slave trade, the workers really had no choice.  John Locke stated that joining a society is not necessarily voluntary.  Locke delved into this concept of tacit agreement, by which one’s presence in the location of society makes one a member (Locke).  We know this to be true in modern society, by which if we are within the jurisdiction of a particular city, we are bound by law to abide by specific rules and regulations.  In the case of the natives and slaves, some were either coerced or sold into societies as menial workers.  Some natives and slaves were taken from a state of nature in which survival instincts were all that were necessary and thrown into Rousseau’s 3rd stage of full-functioning society.  For the natives and slaves to go from a life where one does not own anything and lives off of the earth to one where a white man controls forms of currency, places them at the proletariat end of the bourgeoisie binary.                 As we learned about binaries in class, one cannot exist without the other.  The rich cannot exist without the poor.  So, with the introduction of society man has gone from living from the earth and taking what one needs, to inventing tools and creating a division of labor which places the natural resources and power in the hands of a few.  The hands that hold these resources, then do what they can to maintain and increase this power at the expense of the working class people who rely upon them.  Art cannot exist without an upper class or bourgeoisie who have already eaten, slept, and found shelter.  Art does not exist until there is time to go beyond mere survival....   [tags: Post-Modern Theory 2014]
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Crisis of Modern American Masculinity - Crisis of Modern American Masculinity I think every man between 20 and 40 needs to read Elizabeth Gilbert's "The Last American Man". Without going into details (like I said, you should read the book), this is a biography/profile of Eustace Conway - a man who is, among other things, capable of and prefers to (or would prefer to) live the kind of frontier lifestyle we have read about: hunting and gathering his food, living in a house he built using his own hands, making his own clothes from the skins of animals he captured, etc....   [tags: Essays Papers] 1090 words
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Modern Political Thoery and Liberalism - Modern Political Thoery and Liberalism The subject given for this paper was to “assess the alienation from liberalism found in modern and contemporary political theory.” To be honest, I don’t see a correlation with alienating liberalism and modern political thought through the time line of political theory in the 18th and19th century and through the 20th century. So, for this paper, I will prove the opposite. I will show, in my opinion, how the rise of liberalism has kept alive modern and contemporary political thought and action....   [tags: Political Science Argumentative]
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The Modern American Novel - The Modern period covers a large amount of time, spanning from the late eighteen hundreds to the early nineteen hundreds. From the beginning of the modern era till the end, there have been many changes in society. When one looks at the roaring twenties, it is hard to imagine what America was like twenty or thirty years earlier. These drastic differences can be seen when one looks at one of the first Modern American Novels, The Portrait of a Lady by Henry James, and compares it to a later Modern American Novel, The Sun Also Rises....   [tags: Comparative Literature] 1649 words
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The Modern Welfare State of the 1906-1914 - The Modern Welfare State of the 1906-1914 Before 1906, the British governments had little involvement in the everyday lives of the people: Gladstone in particular advocated the policies of ‘self help’ and Lassiez-faire’- the government should have minimal interference in the lives of citizens. However, from 1906 onwards, the British public began to benefit from a number of reforms such as pensions and childcare which they had never received before. Whether this could be described as the beginnings of the welfare state depends on the perspective: certainly government involvement increased but these reforms didn’t affect every citizen in all areas of life, suggesting that the changes weren’t as dramatic as they appeared....   [tags: Papers] 1041 words
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The Role of Genetics in Modern Society - The Role of Genetics in Modern Society Genes by definition are information we inherit from our parents, they contain chromosomal information which codes for every physical and mental attribute a human, animal or plant has. Modern society has come to realise by finding the gene that causes the illness they can remove it. They then can insert the correct gene to replace it. Genes are arranged like beads on a piece of string, they occur in a fixed order. Modern day society has also realised that by learning about genes and increasing their understanding many useful tasks can be carried out....   [tags: Papers] 1000 words
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Aristotle?s And Modern Thought - Aristotle’s and Modern Thought Aristotle’s thoughts of ethics conclude that all humans must have a purpose in life in order to be happy. I believe that some of the basics of his ideas still hold true today. This essay points out some of those ideas. It was Aristotle’s belief that everything, including humans, had a telos or goal in life. The end result or goal was said to be happiness or “eudaimonia”. He explained that eudaimonia was different for each person, and that each had a different idea of what it meant....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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Machiavelli in Modern Times - Machiavelli in Modern Times The fourteenth century was an exciting time in Italy. Liberation from old traditions brought about a new interest in the arts and literature. The church's doctrine was no longer the sole basis of scholarly work. New ideas and concepts started to emerge which were unlike anything heard since the fall of Rome. Amongst the great thinkers of this time was a man by the name of Niccolo Machiavelli. (C4. and Wood, p.510) His most famous work was entitled, The Prince. The book is a compilation of historical examples past and present ( present being the sixteenth century), that were intended to guide a prince on the correct way to control his state....   [tags: Papers] 2071 words
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Beowulf and Modern United States - Beowulf and Modern United States Many people who read the poem Beowulf would probably find it hard to find similarities between the poem and life in modern America. How could one compare an ancient Anglo-Saxon culture with the sophisticated world that we are living in today. But, if we look closely, we may be able to pinpoint some parallel between the two societies. This essay will discuss the topics of warrior life, the “bad guy,” and social similarities. One might wonder how a warrior culture might be similar to our own....   [tags: Culture Compare Contrast Essays]
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Gilgamesh and Modern Society - Throughout time, people of all cultures have told stories of heroes and kings. The most ancient story we have on record is the tale of King Gilgamesh. This story is an account of the King's journeys and accomplishments. Although it was written over four thousand years ago, many comparisons can be made between the society in which the story was written and our own modern society. In this essay, differences and similarities between the two societies will be examined. The story itself reflects an image of the cultural situation in which it was conceived....   [tags: World Literature] 385 words
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Modern Health Hazards - Modern Health Hazards Modern Health Hazards, dangers arising from man made circumstances that threaten the wellbeing of humans environment. These are normally taken as hazards arising from the mistakes human's have made over the past year's affecting the Healthy status of the entire planet completely. Different hazards threat human life on earth & By the level or extent of threat the effect can be serious and sometimes even cause death. Modern Hazards mainly are pollution of different types ,Drugs , chemical usage and some day to day human activities too Air Pollution, contamination of the atmosphere by gaseous, liquid, or solid wastes or by-products that can endanger human health and the health and welfare of plants and animals, or can attack materials, reduce visibility, or produce undesirable odours....   [tags: science] 1295 words
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The Struggle of EZNL In Modern Mexico - The Struggle of EZNL In Modern Mexico Introduction In so few words, the Zapatistas are a people united in the struggle for the rights and dignity of the indigenous people of Mexico. They are a group composed of the natives to the land of the state of Chiapas, the southernmost and poorest state in Mexico, which primarily consists of the tribes of the Mayan peoples. The conditions that these indigenous people live in are a testament to the injustices caused by the spread of colonialism and capitalism and the blind eye that its institutions and governments have turned to the people who inhabit the land from which its profits are made....   [tags: Culture Mexico Mexican Essays]
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Modern American Culture and Individualism - Missing Works Cited The 20th century is considered to be a money culture. Materialism, a devotion to making money and to having a good time are all products of a money making culture. All of technology is controlled by an interest in private profit (Dewey, p15). Sigmund Freud and John Dewy both see this day in age as a time devoted to the “scientific revolution” and profit from this drastic advance in mankind. Civilization, as we know it today, is largely to blame for the misery of the common people....   [tags: Materialism essays research papers] 1030 words
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The Modern Ku Klux Klan - The Modern Ku Klux Klan Although the modern Ku Klux Klan, or KKK, is not the same group that terrorized African - Americans in the late 1800s and early 1900s, they still have the same basic goals and ideas. There are many local and regional KKK groups such as the Oregon Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and the New Order Knights of the Ku Klux Klan. The Knights of the Ku Klux Klan is the national and largest organization, but the only one seeking a political agenda....   [tags: Papers] 1429 words
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The Impact of Modern Science and Technology - The Impact of Modern Science and Technology The quest for scientific knowledge should be boundless. There should not be any type of barriers to prevent such an enrichment of knowledge, and that is exactly what science presents to us. Scientific knowledge can only help us in the long run and even perhaps save us from catastrophes that may occur naturally in the world. There could be an agreement that science has produced many dangerous and destructive things which have brought society many problems, but on the same token the good things that science has produced seems to outweigh the bad....   [tags: Medical Medicine]
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Corporate America and Modern Society - Corporate America and Modern Society Large corporations affect most of society today, and these affects have split the U.S. workers into two factions. People are becoming frustrated over companies having huge lay-offs, firing thousands of employees, shutting down businesses, and moving to countries like Mexico to make a bigger profit. What happens to those people who have families to take care of. Where are they going to find money to pay for their children’s medical bills, education, food, and clothing....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
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Beowulf as A Modern Hero - Beowulf as A Modern Hero Many people have different ideas of what make a hero. Some believe it is courage and bravery, while others feel the true definition of a hero lies in loyalty and servitude. Yet few would disagree that the men and women of New York's fire department are exemplary models of heroes. They sacrificed their time and health and endangered their lives to help those in need during the September 11 terrorist attacks, despite the fact that their dedication cost some of them their lives....   [tags: Epic of Beowulf Essays] 391 words
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Reflexivity and Modern Works of Anthropology - Reflexivity and Modern Works of Anthropology The role of reflexivity in Anthropology has changed a great deal over time. The effects of doing ethnography on the ethnographer was not considered an important mode of inquiry in the past. While inevitably, going to far distant lands and living with a culture so different from your own will at least cause the ethnographer to reflect on personal issues but most likely will cause profound changes in the way he or she will view the world. But in the past these changes were not important....   [tags: Ethnography Culture Essays] 1082 words
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Taoism in the Modern World - Taoism in the Modern World The Tao Te Ching is the second most revised book in the world; the bible is the only one that has been revised more. It was written sometime between the sixth and the third century BC when china descended into chaos of rival kingdoms. It was supposedly written by Lao Tan, a possible mythical figure, who has said to have lived till he was 160 to 200 years old, but some believe that he is still alive and is wonder out in the woods. Ever since I began reading about Taoism I have change my point of view about life....   [tags: Papers] 1203 words
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The Modern Day Gikuyun Farmer - The Modern Day Gikuyun Farmer The following are excerpts from a research project undertaken by Ramya Bavikatte on her Washington Semester at American University. Ramya traveled with her class to Kenya, where she learned more about the issues of small holder agriculture and the Gikuyun farmer. The purpose of this research project is to study the economic and social implications of smallholder agriculture in Kenya. The shift of smallholders from subsistence farming to cash crop farming created significant changes in the standards of living, social security, reproduction, and the sexual division of labor....   [tags: Economics Kenya Agriculture Essays] 1550 words
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Modern Aboriginal Issues - Modern Aboriginal Issues The first Europeans to settle Australia treated the Aboriginals in a brutal, unfair manor. They downgraded Aboriginals to a lower status as human beings. They tried to force the Aboriginals to conform to the western way of life for more than 200 years. It is only fairly recently that the Aboriginals have finally been able to gain back some of their indigenous rights and traditions. Yet they are still deficient in many areas. The land that their ancestors held has not all been returned to them, they struggle to meet the requirements of western education systems, and they have a very limited access to health care....   [tags: Aboriginals Australia History Essays]
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Silencing the Left in Modern America - Silencing the Left in Modern America “Just so you know, we’re ashamed the President of the United States is from Texas.” -- Natalie Maines on tour in England The crowd erupted in cheers. Natalie Maines of the Dixie Chicks band had just excited two thousand fans in a small London club with her anti-Bush statement, only one week before American forces entered Iraq. The Dixie Chicks finished their concert riding the high of their audience’s support. Little did they know the trouble these fifteen words would cause....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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Seven Wonders of the Modern World - Seven Wonders of the Modern World Michigan Stadium Currently home of the University of Michigan Wolverines, Michigan Stadium is the largest college football stadium in the nation. In the 2003 season Michigan hosted long time rival Ohio State in front of a current NCAA record crowd of 112,118 fans.1 Nicknamed “The Big House”, Michigan Stadium is located in Ann Arbor and has seen over 35 million fans passed threw its gates since its inaugural game on October 1st, 1927.1 I chose this piece of architecture because it is considered a football cathedral and a stadium like this will be rich in tradition for a lot longer than a hundred years from now....   [tags: essays research papers] 868 words
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