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Rabies - Rabies Rabies virus belongs to the Lyssavirus family in which all the members are animal viruses mainly found in bats and are of a bullet-like shape. The virus is usually spread through bites or scratches. Rabies was first suspected in bats in Brazil during the 1910s. In 1931, it was diagnosed for the first time in Trinidad. Rabies is most common in Asia and found more in wild animals than in domestic animals or humans. There has only been one person who miraculously survived rabies even though she had never been previously exposed to it....   [tags: Biology Medical Disease Rabies]
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1137 words
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Rabies - Abstract Rabies is a highly infectious viral disease that can easily ruin and eventually end the lives of both humans and animals alike. Rabies comes in two forms for animals. It comes in the form of paralytic rabies, which is the kind that puts you in paralysis right from the beginning, skipping the symptoms of agitation and excitability. Rabies also appears in the form of furious rabies, which is completely different in the way that it makes the victim restless, vicious and agitated. When humans get rabies, their symptoms start out with simple headaches and fevers and later progresses to terrible things such as becoming hydrophobic because of painful throat spasms and paralysis....   [tags: Biology Medical Disease Rabies]
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997 words
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Rabies Immune Globulin and The First Dose of Rabies Vaccine - Rabies is the oldest infectious disease that is spread between species. Historical evidence of rabies dates from about 2300 BC. The first written record of rabies is in the Eshnunna code (ca.1930 BC), which states that owners of rabid dogs with symptoms of rabies should take preventative measures to keep their dog away from others. If a person were to be bitten and later become ill or die, the owner would be fined heavily. During this time and for many centuries to follow, it was commonplace to kill any animal or human who showed symptoms of the disease....   [tags: health, infectious disease]
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1081 words
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The Infection of Rabies - Rabies: The Infection Rabies is an infectious disease that is hard to survive through. Although rabies is mostly found in animals, humans can also carry the virus and spread it amongst others. This virus is well known as the slow virus because it will slowly kill you. There are many symptoms of rabies, in both animals and humans, that reveal themselves only after they have been bitten. This part of the essay will give you the who, what, when, where, why, and how of the rabies infection. The infectious disease known as rabies is a virus that spreads from the wound to the central nervous system, causing the body to malfunction until finally crashing down....   [tags: Disease Virus]
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1358 words
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History of Rabies - History of Rabies Abstract: Rabies, literally meaning “furious” in Latin, is commonly known throughout the ages for its terrifying effects on both humans and animals alike. Because the disease is fatal, people throughout the world have put greatest effort to find ways of controlling and preventing the disease. Natural remedies and protection amulets were used until Pasteur’s discovery of the vaccine. Based on those findings, people have altered techniques to make the vaccine. However, recently, there have been two particular cases concerning rabies....   [tags: Biology Medical Biomedical Disease]
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2017 words
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Rabies : The Virus and Its Mechanisms - Rabies : The Virus and Its Mechanisms Rabies is an infectious disease that has been around the world since the time of Columbus and his first trip to the New World. Back then, it was characterized as the “mad dog” disease and only few would survive it. Those who survived, it was said, were due to miracles. Rabies is a disease that attacks and infiltrates the nervous system and ultimately attacks the brain of its host, leading to neuronal dysfunctions. Throughout the years, scientists have studied the virus with deep interest, as some of its qualities are known, and others are not....   [tags: Medicine Disease]
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2032 words
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History and Vectors of Rabies - History and Vectors of Rabies Literally meaning “madness and fury”, rabies is commonly recognized by the characteristic foaming of the mouth and wild behavior. However, this is only the tip of the iceberg. This disease is spread through the saliva of infected carriers. Rabies is a viral disease that targets the nervous system which is always fatal with the exception of a single case. Natural remedies and spiritual therapies were used in hopes of warding away this fatal disease until the discovery of vaccination revolutionized medicine....   [tags: Medical Disease]
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1301 words
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The Rabies Virus and Treatment - Rabies Virus and Treatment Rabies is a virus that is characterized under the family name Rhabdoviridae and genus name Lyssavirus which travels to either the brain or the spinal cord, where it attacks a victim's nervous system until death occurs as discovered by Pasteur. It is rabies unique bullet-shaped body and tubular extensions, along with its specialized proteins that contribute to its deadliness. Aside from one case of rabies that occurred in 2004 in Wisconsin, rabies has proven fatal; there is no real treatment besides prevention....   [tags: Biology Medical Biomedical]
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1359 words
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Rabies - Rabies What is Rabies. Who gets Rabies. Rabies is a viral disease of humans and other mammals. It is most common in carnivores. The word rabies comes from the word "hydrophobia", fear of water. Rabies is a potentially deadly disease. There are many things you can do to prevent yourself from meeting rabies. The most important thing to do, is to be certain your pets have updated vaccinations. Your pets can first get their vaccinations when they are three months old. After that booster vaccinations must be given every one to three years according to your state and city laws....   [tags: essays research papers] 702 words
(2 pages)
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Rabies - Rabies Rabies is an infectious disease of animals which is a member of a group of viruses constituting the family Rhabdoviridae. The virus particle is covered in a fatty membrane, is bullet-shaped, 70 by 180 nanometres and contains a single helical strand of ribonucleic acid (RNA). Although rabies is usually spread among domestic dogs and wild carnivorous animals, all warm-blooded animals are susceptible to infection. The virus is often present in the salivary glands of infected animals, referred to as rabid, and is excreted in the saliva....   [tags: essays research papers] 623 words
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Rabies - Rabies The final and certainly most famous success of Pasteur's research was the development of a vaccine against rabies or hydrophobia as it is also known. The disease has always had a hold on the public imagination and has been looked upon with horror. It evokes visions of "raging victims, bound and howling, or asphyxiated between two mattresses" (Duclaux). The treatments applied to victims were as horrible as the supposed symptoms: this included cauterizing the bite wounds with a red-hot poker....   [tags: Papers] 653 words
(1.9 pages)
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Rabies - Rabies, it kills 30-70 thousand people each year around the world (CDC). 40,000 people are treated for it each year in the United States alone (CDC). Carried by rabid animals, this viral infection poses a threat to animal lovers alike. The primary problem of rabies is prevention, the effects are severe, and the causes are many. The virus is spread by animals. Warm blooded animals are required to transmit the virus and the disease is almost always fatal (CDC). It is passed through saliva from the host to the victim also through mucous membranes like the eyes or nose....   [tags: essays research papers] 739 words
(2.1 pages)
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Rabies the Fatal Disease - Rabies: A Fatal Disease in Wild Life and Man Kind Abstract: Rabies is a dangerous disease that affects both animals and humans. Rabies is caused by the lyssa virus and is almost 100% fatal. The majority of the people infected die from it but there have been a small number of miraculous cases where people have survived. One very special case took place in the life of Jeanna Giese because she recovered without the use of rabies vaccines. There are four FDA approved vaccines for public usage but they are not guaranteed to cure....   [tags: Lyssa virus Diseases]
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1737 words
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Rabies Treatment and Prevention - Rabies: Treatment and Prevention Abstract Rabies is an aggressive and extremely detrimental disease. For years, exposure to rabies was analogous to a death sentence as there was absolutely no hope for a cure or a chance of survival after contracting it. Now, thanks to the development of many new vaccines, rabies has become a curable disease that can easily be prevented from destroying the lives of both humans and animals. However vaccinations are only a single facet in a wide spectrum of precautionary measures that can be taken to help halt the spread of this devastating disease....   [tags: Biology Medical Biomedical]
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1567 words
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Rabies Prevention - Rabies Prevention This writing is mainly about the vaccines or the products that can be used to prevent Rabies. Its states the names of a couple of vaccines such as preexposure phophylaxis and Rabies immune globulin. And it explain how each of them work or what they do. It names some kinds of people who are at daily exposure or at risk of obtaining Rabies. It also says who long the Rabies immune globulin has effect. Rabies is a very dangerous thing once you get it, because once you get the symptoms for Rabies there is nothing anyone can do about it....   [tags: Biology Medical Biomedical Disease] 616 words
(1.8 pages)
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Rabies Symptoms - Rabies Symptoms Rabies is an extremely old disease. Some speculate that it is as old as humankind itself. Rabies belongs to a family of viruses called lyssa. Lyssa is the Greek word for rabies, which is derived from the root “lud”, which means violent. The first case of rabies was described in the 23rd century BC in the Eshuma Code of Babylon. Generally, the virus is transmitted to humans by other animals or humans who are already infected. Rabies is an extremely deadly disease, and if left untreated, it has a mortality rate greater than 99 percent....   [tags: Medical Disease]
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1249 words
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Rabies Control - Rabies Control Rabies is widespread due to the lack of control, especially in third-world countries that obtain the virus usually through being bitten by the animals in the wild. Nevertheless, rabies cases overall has decreased compared to previous years due to increased restrictions that includes vaccinations and laws. This has made countries such as the United States and Great Britain average about only a couple of cases of rabies a year. Unfortunately, rabies will most likely remain as it is impossible to vaccinate every mammal and there are animals that can live successfully with the disease....   [tags: Disease Vaccine]
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1607 words
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Rabies: Closer Than You Think - Rabies: Closer Than You Think Rabies, a virus of the nervous system and salivary glands is a fast moving killer; it’s not something to mess around with. Rabies comes from the Latin word “to rage”. Rabies is easily associated with rage. When people think of rabies, they usually think of a mad raccoon or dog, foaming at the mouth and running around crazy; dying soon after. The thought of going crazy is a pretty reasonable guess for how rabies torments its victims. The virus enters through a bite or transfer of infected saliva and makes its way through the nerves toward your spinal cord and brain....   [tags: science] 1555 words
(4.4 pages)
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Domesticated Animals and Wild Animals - From the reported bite reports, domesticated animals far outnumber wild animals in reported potential exposures to the rabies virus. About 95% of the bite reports resulted from companion animals, with dogs recorded as causing the most potential exposures. This is a clear observation that majority of the potential exposures resulted from human contact with cats and dogs. Unfortunately, the compliance with rabies vaccination requirements from pet owners is not on a satisfactory level to ensure that spill over does not occur and put people at risk of contracting rabies....   [tags: rabies virus, bite reports] 1227 words
(3.5 pages)
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Rabies in Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Huston - Their Eyes Were Watching God is a captivating novel written by Zora Neale Hurston in which she depicts the life struggles of one Janie Crawford. Throughout her life she encounters many different opportunities and challenges. Some of these challenges are brought about by the men in her life. First she is with Logan Killicks, whom she only married for his financial stability. Then she ran off with Jody Starks who showed her a rich life of fun and running a business. However, once he died she runs off with a much younger man named Tea Cake....   [tags: disease, janie crawford, virus]
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970 words
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Critical Analysis of Rant - Rant: The Oral Biography of Buster Casey is widely known as one of the Chuck Palahniuk’s most complicated reads, a mind-blowing “out-there” novel in what is typically considered a very extreme bibliography. The unconventional narrative style, plethora of contradicting narrators, and indecipherable subject matter all combine into one oral biography of a complex, incomprehensible man by the name of Buster “Rant” Casey—a man who liked to be bitten by venomous animals, a man who could discern a person’s life story from the sweat on their flesh, and a man who, even after death, taught us how we will always be slightly different versions of ourselves to different people....   [tags: rabies, coins, biography]
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1208 words
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Keeping Your Dog Healthy - ... The Distemper Virus is a viral illness that usually affects puppies from ages three to six months. This virus usually affects the nervous lymph and epithelial systems and can be transmitted when a dog inhales droplets that are shed in the urine, feces, nasal secretions, and eye drainage from a dog that has already been infected. Unfortunately there is no treatment for the Canine Distemper Virus other than controlling the symptoms, rather than treating the virus itself. Dog parks and public places where dogs often gather are recommended to be avoided until the puppy has at least had its 3rd set of vaccinations....   [tags: pet upkeep]
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1014 words
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Biography on Louis Pasteur - Louis Pasteur Louis Pasteur was born December 271822 in Dole, France. When he was five, his family moved to Arbois, France. He attended college in Paris and received a Doctor of Science degree in 1847. He began teaching chemistry at the University of Strasbourg, where he met his wife, Marie Laurent, who shared Pasteur’s interest in science. Marie and Pasteur married in 1849 and had five children, two of which survived to adulthood. Pasteur eventually went on to instruct chemistry and became dean of the school of science at the University of Lille....   [tags: science, germs, disease] 603 words
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Ferrests Should Be Universally Kept as Pets - Ferrets should be universally kept as pets Ferrets are domesticated versions of European polecat ferrets and they belong to the weasel family, they usually can be identified by their unusual spinal structure. They come in a variety of colours and textures such as brown, black, white, cinnamon, chocolate and so on they usually have black eyes but the albino which is rare contains red eyes. While when they were first domesticated is uncertain it is said that they were first domesticated by the Egyptians to control rodents and have been domesticated ever since for at least 2500 years and yet they have yet to be universally accepted as pets....   [tags: wild mad animals, vermin] 585 words
(1.7 pages)
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Zombies: Face-Eating Cannibal Attack - Brains. Must have brains. There are a lot of far-fetched scenes that horror movies have filled in our heads over the years. Many elements of fiction have created varying degrees of panic, more so since the emergence of the false “Based on a True Story” label. There is one terrifying creature once thought to be fictitious that has recently gained popularity in the media as well as news channels around the world. A situation that would have negative global effects far worse than any other natural disaster previously experienced....   [tags: horror movie, fiction, biology, neurology, fear]
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877 words
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Louis Pasteur: An Amazing Chemist - Dear President of the Nobel Prize committee, Have you ever seen the word “Pasteurized” on your milk carton. Well, you should thank Louis Pasteur for that. Louis Pasteur undoubtedly deserves a Nobel Prize for his discoveries, accomplishments, and contributions to science. Louis was very humble as he made no profit off of his discoveries; instead he was paid by the government, or as a professor. Louis is mostly known for the discovery of Pasteurization. However, he has also found ways to prevent silkworm diseases, anthrax, chicken cholera, and rabies....   [tags: Cure, Scientist, Nobel Prize] 575 words
(1.6 pages)
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Small Animal Diseases - Louise Pasteur, a Frenchman who was neither a physician nor a veterinarian moved into the spotlight to help find a vaccine for Rabies. He began the study of Rabies when two rabid dogs were brought into his laboratory. One of the dogs suffered from the dumb form of the disease: his lower jaw hung down, he foamed at the mouth, and his eyes had a rather vacant look. The other dog was furious: he snapped, bit any object held out to him, and let out frightening howls (McCoy 65). Through the studies already observed, rabies was transmitted through the bite of a rabid animal, and that the incubation period varied from a few days to several months....   [tags: essays research papers] 3437 words
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The Significant and Enduring Impact Louis Pasteur Had on Public Health - ... Fortitude also came in his childhood when a wolf bit his friend and nearly died from rabies (Berche, 2012). Louis Pasteur Education Louis received his bachelor's degree in letters in August of 1840. Louis received his doctoral degree in 1847 with a thesis on crystallography. Pasteur studied how certain crystals affect light and at the age of 26, he started working on his doctoral thesis on crystallography, the study of forms and structures of crystals. Louis began working with two acids commonly found in the sediments of fermenting wine....   [tags: advances in medicines, vaccines]
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1107 words
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How Serious Can a Cat Bite Be? - ... Without proper treatment this can progress and pain may involve the whole arm, with red streaks on the skin extending to the arm. Lymph nodes in the armpits may become swollen. You may lose sensation in the fingers or hand, as well as ability to move the hand or arm. Fever, chills, sweating and loss of energy may also occur. These symptoms should send you to the emergency room or to your doctor's office. More serious complications include meningitis (affecting the brain coverings) and sepsis (widespread or disseminated infection)....   [tags: infection, complications, antibiotic]
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982 words
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Edgar Allan Poe's Addiction and Death - Edgar Allan Poe was a child whose life was riddled with pain from the beginning. By the age of two his father had already fled the house and his mother had died in a circus accident. Then suddenly his life made a change for the good he was adopted by a rich family who cared about him. Edgar’s death though still clouded, by shroudery was apparently caused by the alcohol that he had consumed that fateful night. Alcohol had always left an impression in his life through the good and the bad he was known to be an alcoholic....   [tags: notorious American writers] 642 words
(1.8 pages)
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Human Fears of Biological Science - Biology, genetic engineering, research, humans and animals all have one thing in common; they all will potentially start the spread of the worst viral disease known to humanity. AIDS, a viral disease of the human, is spreading rapidly across the world. Also, parasites, rabies, and toxoplasma gondii are all potential factors in the human body takeover. Zombie films today help show how the world will be when this happens. Blood, saliva, and biting will all be known as curse words to society. Society in one’s eyes will never be the same....   [tags: Health]
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2000 words
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Symbols in To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee - A symbol is a word or expression which signifies something other than the physical object to which it directly refers. The book “To Kill A Mockingbird” by Harper Lee contains three recognizable symbols. “Mockingbirds don’t do one thing but make music for us to enjoy. They don’t eat up people’s gardens, don’t nest in corncribs, they don’t do one thing but sing their hearts out for us. That’s why it’s a sin to kill a mockingbird.” (103) This could possibly be a symbol for Tom Robinson. He was innocent, yet sentenced to death because of his ethnicity....   [tags: To Kill a Mockingbird Essays] 509 words
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The Role of Virus Receptor Recognition in the Determination of Pathogenesis - Viruses are small infectious particles consist of nucleic acid (DNA or RNA), an outer coat called capsid and sometimes a glycoprotein envelope. While some viruses have RNA as a genetic material such as hepatitis C virus, others have DNA such as poxviruses. Some studies consider viruses as a non-living organisms because of the fact that they cannot reproduce and synthesize their essential materials independently (NCBI, 2004). Viruses can infect bacteria, animals and plants (UXL Encyclopedia of Science, 2002)....   [tags: Micobiologyy Essays]
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1136 words
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The Father of Microbes: Biography of Louis Pasteur - Louis Pasteur was born in the town of Dole, France in a family of tanners. He was born in December 27, 1822, in a time when the germs and microbes hadn’t been discovered. The profession of tanner is a person who gets leather to become soft and strong. This profession came from his great grandfather who owned a tanning business since 1763 (Notable Biographies, 2008). As children, the Jean-Joseph and Jeanne Roqui Pasteur, taught them to be loyal, respect, financial security, and hard work. By the year of 1831, Pasteur went to Ecole Primaire and to College d’ Arboix (Pasteur Brewing, 2008) where it is believed that he witnesses treatment of rabies on victims which killed 16 on that day....   [tags: Biography ]
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The Not so Suspicious Death of Edgar A. Poe - Knowledge of Edgar Allan Poe is spread across decades and even centuries. Many have read his poems as a kid but, most do not know that the famous literary artist’s death was made a mystery like the ones he wrote about.The death of this renowned literary figure has caused much debate among historians, literary scholars, and medical doctors. This is due to the multiple possibilities for the cause of Edgar’s peculiar last days; many of which can be disproved. Though many theories have been made, a modernized medical perspective on this case gives answers that the others do not....   [tags: mystery, bar, alcohol over use]
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Encephalitis: Causes, Progression and Treatment of the Condition - Introduction Encephalitis is an inflammation of the brain due to a viral infection (infectious) or when the immune system mistakenly begins to attack brain tissue (autoimmune encephalitis) (Clinic, 2011). Encephalitis is sometimes considered an “acute” condition as the term means it happens abruptly, develops rapidly and requires urgent care (Clinic, 2011). This infection is not very common as statistics show that encephalitis occurs in approximately 0.5 in every 1 000 000 individuals, most of them children, elderly people and individuals with weakened immune system (Gondim, 2013)....   [tags: Brain Inflammation, Mechanical Ventilation]
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Taking a Look at Guillain-Barre Syndrome - In 1834, a physician by the name of James Wardrop had a male patient that showed symptoms of numbness and loss of muscle strength. After ten days, all of his strength was depleted except the ability to move his head and toes. After treatment of purging, the 35-year-old man began to get his strength back and went on the live a normal healthy life. Another incidence in 1837 involving a neurologist named Oliver had two patients with similar symptoms. They both experienced an acute paralysis. The first patient died only two days after giving birth to her son....   [tags: peripheral neuropathy] 2178 words
(6.2 pages)
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Louis Pasteur: A National Hero - Louis Pasteur, one of the greatest benefactors of humanity was the first person to see that bacteria cause diseases. He was a scientist who associated an animal disease with a microorganism. Pasteur solved the mysteries of rabies, anthrax, chicken cholera, and silkworm diseases. He is also contributed to the development of the first vaccine. He described the basis of fermentation, wine-making using pasteurization and brewing of beer. Pasteur’s work gave way to many branches of science, making him responsible for some of the most theoretical concepts and practical applications of modern day science....   [tags: Biography ]
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The Federal Republic of Nigeria - The Federal Republic of Nigeria is a country located on the West Coast of Africa. Nigeria has 36 states with Abuja as the Federal Capital Territory and has more than five hundred ethnic groups. Nigeria got her independence on October 1, 1960 from the United Kingdom (World Population Review, 2013). The color of the Nigerian Flag is green,white green ; the green color represents the forests and the abundant natural wealth of the nation, while the white color stands for peace and unity (CIA World Fact Book, 2014)....   [tags: population, migration] 651 words
(1.9 pages)
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History of Disease - A man named Leeuwenhoek was looking through a microscope. The microscope, which could magnify few hundred times has allowed him to see various materials that he had never seen before. This step of using a microscope has allowed him to discover the world of microbes that includes pathogens that are responsible for the deaths of millions of human lives. Throughout the history of humanity, people could not give a clear explanation why people became ill. In fact, the majority of people believed that illnesses were caused by evil spirits....   [tags: Medical Science] 1067 words
(3 pages)
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Animal Control - The Maricopa County animal control has evolved over the last century and the best way to understand animal control is to look at it through history. During the first quarter of the 20th Century, Maricopa County communities were rural and sparsely populated. Dogs and cats were valued for what they contributed to this rural lifestyle. Dogs were working dogs earning their keep on a local ranch or farm, or they were used for hunting to help put food on the table. Some dogs, as well as cats, were used as mousers to help keep small rodents out of the homes and barns....   [tags: essays research papers] 702 words
(2 pages)
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African Wild Dogs: The Lives and Loss of the Painted Wolves - African Wild Dogs, or Lycaon pictus, are indigenous to many parts of sub-Saharan Africa. They, along with wolves and domesticated dogs, are classified in the kingdom Animalia, phylum Chordata, class Mammalia, order Carnivora, and family Canidae, so all three species share many similar characteristics (Woodroffe & Sillero-Zubiri, 2012). Lycaon pictus translates to “painted wolf,” referring to the unique brown, gold, black, and white mottling of their coats which allows recognition of individuals....   [tags: Lycaon Pictus, Wild Dogs, Sub Saharan Africa]
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Do People Really Know What is Sacrificed for Animal Testing? - Imagine being in a cold isolated cage with no hope of getting out. Think of what it would be like to have so much terror that it is hard to stop trembling with fear. All you see is your friends being picked off one by one and never seen again. They know what is coming next, another painful procedure that might not even kill them but leave them suffering for hours until they wish for death. That is what it is like for animals in a laboratory every day, right this very second. People do not like to think about these horrible things because they would have to realize that these horrific things are really going on....   [tags: Animal Rights ]
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Describing all Phobias, but Particularly Coulrophobia and Monophobia - Introduction In this paper I will be describing phobias and fear, but more specifically coulrophobia (the fear of clowns) and Monophobia (the fear of being alone). I also will describe possible causes of phobias, the history of phobias, how fear is helpful in small amounts, what fear does to someone and how to defeat it. Fear is present in all people but some more than others and I would like to know why. The definition of a phobia is “an extreme or irrational fear of or aversion to something”....   [tags: extreme fear]
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Animal Testing is Vital to Medical Advances - Research is responsible for virtually all the medical breakthroughs there have been- there are medicines and vaccines and cures and treatments and more life saving benefits being developed today- but an important factor to the development of medical advances is the inclusion of animals in research. Virtually almost everyone alive has benefited from the medical advances made feasible through animal testing. According to my aunt Blanca, who is a mother of a child who was diagnosed with severe epilepsy says, “We should be thankful and supportive of animal testing” (Perez)....   [tags: vaccines, animal testing]
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Louis Pasteur, The Most Famous French Chemist -   Louis Pasteur, the most famous French chemist in the world, was born on December 27, 1822 and passed away on September 28,1895. He said: “There does not exist a category of science to which one can give the name applied science. There are science and the applications of science, bound together as the fruit of the tree which bears it”, which showed his ideal method for science. In this quote, he admitted that theoretical science and applied science have to go together and his whole scientific life went on this way....   [tags: Biography, France, Milk, Pasteurization]
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1653 words
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Pros and Cons of Hunting and Trapping - There are many reasons trapping and hunting is good. One reason is that it is believed that people only use the fur on the animals that they trap and kill, but studies show that almost the entire animal is used for some purpose. Most of the animals that are caught by the fur hunters are sold the fur buyers, then the fur buyer prepare the fur for resale, then they market the other parts of the animal, and send the rest of the animal to by-product facilities. So this shows that the animals are not going to be killed and just wasted....   [tags: popularity, fashion, food, fur]
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526 words
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Impressive Visit to Nebraska Humane Society - ... The stray cattery can house up to 140 cats. Both the dogs awaiting adoption and the stray dogs are kept in individual 14 foot kennel runs, double kennels are provided for situations such as litters. The facility also provides nine private rooms for individuals and the animals to interact and become familiar with each other, before the adoption process (Nebraska Humane Society, 2014). In 2012, the total intake of cats and dogs at the NHS was 17,764 animals; of this 9,537 were successfully adopted out to loving families, 5,222 were euthanized mainly due to untreatable health problems, and over 3000 were lost pets who were successfully returned to their owner/guardians....   [tags: animals, adoption, obedience]
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817 words
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The Work of a Veterinarian - Are you passionate about pets. Maybe you should think about becoming a veterinarian. The job outlook for this field is good. According to the Occupational Outlook Handbook, employment of veterinarians is expected to grow faster than the average for all occupations through the year 2012.(pg.121) Veterinary practices are your average everyday local animal hospital, dealing only with domestic animals unless the hospital specializes on a specific type of animal. Rural veterinarians deal with the larger animals such as livestock and any average farm animal such as cows, pigs, goats....   [tags: Animal Science, informative] 1406 words
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Brutality of Bioterrorism and Biowarfare - ... Seeing as these germs are so dangerous to the general public and these engineered weapons can cause so much harm, it should be obvious to humanity that these weapons should not be experimented with. The United States have existing policies set to protect ourselves from these bioweapons, but these policies are not enough to fully prepare us for an attack, yet we continue to meddle with these dangerous weapons. After the evident use of biowarfare during WWII, international concerns about the epidemiological risks of the weapons were discussed at the 1972 Biological Weapons Convention, or the BWC (Stefan)....   [tags: history of warfare]
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Possibility of Zombie Apocalypse - A zombie apocalypse is absolutely a possibility. When take a closer look there are many possibilities to which an apocalypse could happen. All though it may not be as Hollywood or video games have led us all to believe. The whole lumbering, brain-dead corpse thing has become a little overrated now-a-days, at least for me anyway. Today when we think about a zombie apocalypse we think of popular video games or movies released by some truly sick and demented people, who by the way probably have way too much time on their hands....   [tags: Factors, Spreading Diseases]
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Vaccines Should Be Required - Vaccines Should Be Required In the late 18th century smallpox became a deadly epidemic, and Dr. Edward Jenner knew something needed to be done. He created the smallpox vaccine which led to vaccines becoming a public health practice. Because of the medical advancements today, vaccines have become a much safer and reliable way to prevent many of the diseases that once killed thousands and parents should be required to vaccinate their children to protect them and children around them unless existing health conditions stand in the way....   [tags: smallpox, immune systems]
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Foxes: The Introduced Pest - ... As already mentioned there is no natural predictor of the fox in Australia and for this reason they have survived and thrived – often at the cost of natural wildlife. Foxes are carnivores and eat anything small and easy to catch. The red fox has had a major impact on the number of Australian native animals in the wild. Animals such as small to medium sized mammals such as the greater bilby and numbat, ground-nesting birds, and reptiles such as the green turtle. They also prey on lambs, sheep and other livestock in rural and farming areas, costing the farmers and Australian economy, not to mention sweet helpless back yard pets like chickens....   [tags: eradication, wildlife, ecosystem] 833 words
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Animal Testing Should Continue - ... (www.pro-test.org.uk ) At the end of 19th century several deadly diseases immerged such as smallpox, rabies, plague, cholera and typhoid. As a result of vaccinations developed using animal testing. In addition, the experiments saved millions of people worldwide (www.historyofvaccines.org). The work of Louis Pasteur and others inspired many modern scientist to establish the causes of virus and developed vaccines for numerous of infectious disease. His investigation heavily relied on animal experimentation....   [tags: medication, experiments of animals] 872 words
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The Crucial Role of Symbols in To Kill a Mockingbird - The Crucial Role of Symbols in To Kill a Mockingbird       In To Kill a Mockingbird, written by Harper Lee, themes and central ideas of the novel are emphasized by subtle symbols. Symbols shown throughout the novel not only represent concrete objects but also ideas, feelings, beliefs, and attitudes of the characters. Some symbols even represent more than one thing. Lee's recurring use of symbols contribute to the underlying themes and ideas of the novel. Lee's unusual title is a symbol itself and it keeps the reader in anticipation while waiting for a mockingbird to enter the story....   [tags: Kill Mockingbird essays]
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Comparsen Between The Book And Movie Cujo - Watching the movie is so much more interesting, and it grabs your imagination by the hand. There are not that many things that are different in the movie. In fact the movie describes what?s going on a little better than the book. Basically the book seems like an out line of the whole story and the book gets into details a little more. In the beginning of the book it talks about Tad going to bed and how he?s a little nervous because he thinks there is a monster under his bed. His father tucks him into bed and says good night....   [tags: essays research papers] 536 words
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The play of to Kill a Mocking Bird. Discuss how you would produce - The play of to Kill a Mocking Bird. Discuss how you would produce the incident in which Atticus shoots the rabid dog "The play of To Kill a Mocking Bird" was adapted from a novel by Harper Lee. The story is set in Maycomb, Alabama in 1935, when racism was rife. The play deals with racism and shows how the blacks were exploited. The play is split into two acts; Act One is about a black man being wrongly accused of raping a white woman. It is in Act Two that the audience finds out that the legal system would wrongly convict a man, just because he is black....   [tags: English Literature] 1238 words
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Animal Experimentation: Granted for the Good - Animal Experimentation: Granted for the Good The fight for animal rights has been going on for many decades and has increased even more in the past years. Animal rights advocate that animals should be viewed as human beings, not property. These advocates approach the issue from different situations but they all agree that animal should not be used as food, clothing, entertainment, or experimentation. Vivisection is one right that has gained more controversy than all the others. Vivisection is the act of operating or experimenting on live animals....   [tags: Animal Research] 625 words
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The Ebola Virus: History, Occurrences, and Effects - "The only sound is a choking in his throat as he continues to vomit while unconscious. Then comes a sound like a bed sheet being torn in half, which is the sound of his bowels opening at the sphincter and venting blood. The blood is mixed with his intestinal lining. He has sloughed off his gut. The lining of his intestines have come off and are being expelled along with huge amounts of blood" (Preston 17). Ebola, a virus which acquires its name from the Ebola River (located in Zaire, Africa), first emerged in September 1976, when it erupted simultaneously in 55 villages near the headwaters of the river....   [tags: Ebola Hemorrhagic Fever]
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The Need to Vaccinate Infants and Travellers - The Need to Vaccinate Infants and Travellers Vaccinations are given in infancy and to travellers against various diseases that can kill but are preventable due to the modernisation of medicine. I have put together a brief over view of the need to administer such vaccines. The disease's that are vaccinated against in infancy are: diphtheria, whooping cough, tetanus, polio, hib, measles, mumps, rubella and tuberculosis. Diphtheria is a serious disease that begins with a sore throat and can quickly cause breathing problems....   [tags: Free Essays] 422 words
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Understanding the Importance of Immunisation - Understanding the Importance of Immunisation According to http://www.amfar.org/cgi-bin/iowa/bridge.html, immunisation is the administration of antigenic components of an infectious agent to stimulate a protective immune response. Immunisation is a technique that is used to increase immunity to specific diseases in humans by exposing the individual to an anti-gen in order to raise ant-bodies to that anti-gen. Immunisation is a way of protecting against serious diseases such as tuberculosis and polio....   [tags: Papers] 1595 words
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Medical Beneifits Of Animal Testing - Argument Essay Where would we be Without Animal Testing. Is the use of animals in research justified. Should animal experimentation be permitted. Should these animals be liberated. A logical person would say the benefits justify the research. Without animal testing, products would be based on theory. No one would want to use something, which may damage eyes, be poisonous, cancerous, and cause birth defects. Animals used in testing are not from the endangered species list; also many of the types of animals used are killed each year by rat or mouse traps, animal control, exterminators, and animal shelters....   [tags: essays research papers] 390 words
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Character Flaws in Literature - Everyone has at least has a flaw in their life. Nothing is perfect or else everything would move in peace loving harmony. If everything was perfect we wouldn't have to compete with one another. It is these flaws we have that make us unique individuals. Each of the main characters at least had a characteristic that stopped them from being with each other. It was both physical and mental problems that caused their dilemmas. In Their Eyes Were Watching God, Janie had a beautiful vision of love when she was young....   [tags: Comparative Literature] 1065 words
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Borrowed Theory - Professional Development Module 6 Borrowed Theory: Louis Pasteur, Germ Theory Administration Louis Pasteur could easily be considered one of the greatest patrons of humankind his work in the discovery of vaccinations for rabies, anthrax, chicken cholera and silkworm diseases contributed greatly to society (Rhee, 2014). Pasteur’s accomplishments point to singular brilliance and determination of Pasteur's nature. His work aided in developing medicines in areas such as stereochemistry, microbiology, bacteriology, virology, immunology, and molecular biology....   [tags: Pasteur, Freud, Skinner]
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Teaching with Dialects: The Presence of AAVE in Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God - Hurston’s novel is full of these conventions, as well as other dominant features of African American culture. Omission or absence of the copula in conversations, consonant clusters reduced at the ends of words, r and l deletion, signifying, playing the dozens, braggadocio (Smitherman), and free indirect discourse, or quasi-direct discourse (Pateman). A favorite passage exploring the entertainment of verbal play, or signifying, occurs in Chapter Seven when Janie finally stands up to Jody, her second husband, after all the times he had put her down in front of others: “Stop mixin’ up mah doings wid mah looks, Jody....   [tags: Literature Analysis] 1040 words
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The Vibrant Tradition and History of Niger Compare to the Current Bleak Economic Situation - ... This Sub-Saharan country not only has the Sahara desert to deal with but the Tenere Desert on the north-eastern part of the country. The Air Mountains run through the western part of the country and it's here where you can find Mount Idoukal-n-Taghes, the largest point in Niger towering at 2022 meters. Niger is in Western Africa. It borders with Algeria, Benin, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Chad, Mali, and Nigeria {in which it shares the largest borders with}. Niger has had a lush, and colorful history and it all starts 6000 years ago....   [tags: drought, desert, danger ] 1201 words
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The Life of American Women in Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God - ... On the other hand, Tea Cake brings her speech out by conversing with her and putting himself on equal terms with her. Her love stems from his respect for her individuality. Tea Cake specifically tells her, “If it was you wouldn’t be sayin’ dat. Have de nerve tuh say whut you mean” (Hurston 104). After Janie discovers her ability to define herself by her speech interactions with others, she learns that silence can also be a source of empowerment. She learns to control her voice after she finds it....   [tags: passive women, independent, self-expression] 880 words
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Oprah’s Interpretation of the Novel Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston - Oprah Winfrey’s interpretation of the novel Their Eyes Were Watching God caused a figurative case of the rabies through her Hollywood production. Oprah’s lack of knowledge towards the classic caused her to form a false fairytale romance, along with scarcity of symbolism, and changes in characters and relationships. On top of all of her adjustments, Oprah also made the choice to change the title. Their Eyes Were Watching God went from a reality-depicting novel, to becoming a glistering mockery of a movie production....   [tags: hollywood production, janie´s character]
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Social Network for Rare and Neglected Diseases in India: Strategy, Solutions and Issues - Social Network for Rare and Neglected diseases in India – Strategy, Solutions and Issues Introduction With the sudden onset of social media the world seems to be a much smaller place. Out of the millions of people all over the world a huge chunk of them are either on Facebook, twitter, my space or are connected via some platform of social media. However when we look closely we see that this platform has made itself very popular in all kinds of markets except for the healthcare market. What this paper aims to achieve is put forward a support model to introduce and market a social media healthcare platform and bring together people to connect and meet across various neglected diseases platfo...   [tags: social media, healthcare, communication, WHO]
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Animal Testing Used to Aid Human Development Should Be Decreased to a Minimum - Animals are held accountable for experiencing pain for humans to get the best out of products. People believe in order to advance products, animals must undergo rigorous procedures. Animals endure pain, grieve from loneliness, and yearn to walk freely. Instead, all they can do is involuntary sit in fear and wait patiently for the next terrifying, painful operation that will be performed on them. Most of the time, the results are not accurate since humans and animals differ greatly. Considering limitation factors, I believe human products should be tested on for our safety but without having to harm animals....   [tags: animal abuse, animal rights] 843 words
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Personality of Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee - Throughout the story To Kill a Mockingbird, written by Harper Lee, Atticus Finch portrays many characteristics, but there was one that stood out in particular; Courage. Most people would agree that is his primary trait due to how he acted and reacted in certain situations, such as; when he shot the rabid dog, his decision to defend Tom Robinson and lastly, when he was approached by a mob of men in front of the jail. Only a man as courageous and fearless as Atticus would have been able to shoot the dog under the circumstances he had to face....   [tags: courage, fearless, situation] 586 words
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Sample Questions for a Biology Exam or Essay Topics: Viruses and Bacteria - • BIO-112-IT1-S-14 Topic 7 Module 2 Exam - topics for essay and sho... Viruses. 1. Why are viruses not living organisms. Pg325 Viruses are not considered living organisms because they have a single viral structural. This means viruses are not cells because they have no nucleus, organelle, or cytoplasm, and no genetic material. Having none of these characteristics viruses cannot be considered a living cell because they do not metabolize, respond to stimuli or reproduce on their own. They have to infect a living cell by entering a l host to reproduce more of its self....   [tags: Organisms, Structure] 799 words
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Regulatory Issues Impacting Development of an Emergency Preparedness and Management Plan - The development of an Emergency Preparedness and Management Plan is complex. There is not a single format to base the plan. Each plan is dissimilar according to the facility that the plan was developed. Each facility is composed of different structural components, machinery, chemicals, and equipment. These subtle differences can mean diverse regulations and standards that must be incorporated into the Emergency Preparedness and Management Plan. Compliance must be achieved when developing the plan....   [tags: Emergency Management ]
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The Evolution of Racism: To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee - To Kill a Mockingbird is a true American classic of the time and one of those seminal works that shaped a generation. The world is an imperfect place; we all know that, this book is a superb example of this. It specifically states in the book “Ewells hate and despise the colored folks” (Lee 229). This being said why do they hate them. Is it a logical hatred or just a figment of the imagination. They hate them because they remind them of themselves; it is fear that drives them to hatred. If one sit downs and truly gets to the heart of our problems as humans everything stems from one central idea....   [tags: fear, black trash, generation]
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The Dark Side of Writing: Stephen King and Edgar Allan Poe - Edgar Allan Poe and Stephen King are famous for their works in horror. Who are these authors and why do they write these horrifying tales. Edgar Allan Poe’s life and literary works are more ominous than Stephen King’s life and literary work. Edgar Allan Poe had a morose story of his life. His life started out with his parents dying when Poe was only three years old. He was adopted by a wealthy tobacco merchant, John Allan and his wife, Frances Valentine Allan. John Allan raised Edgar Allan Poe to be his own, yet Poe wasn’t an Allan much....   [tags: notorious horror genre authors]
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The Influence of Edgar Allan Poe's Life on His Morbid Writings - ... Unfortunately, he started to drink heavily and quickly became in debt. Less than a year later, Poe was forced to quit school due to financial issues. Edgar had no money, no job skills, and had been shunned by John Allan. When he was eighteen, Poe went to Boston and joined the U.S. Army in 1827. He did reasonably well in the Army and attained the rank of sergeant major. Mrs. Allan died in 1829, and John Allan tried to be amiable towards Edgar and signed his application to West Point. In 1830, Edgar Allan entered West Point as a cadet though he didn't stay long because John Allan refused to send him any money....   [tags: alcohol, marriage, death] 594 words
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The Dark Side of Writing: Edagar Allan Poe and Stephen King - ... Stephen King’s parent’s relationship was a beastly one, and ended with Stephen’s father leaving when he was two years old. King had ups and downs as a child. According to Stephen King in an interview, King said, As a young child, King witnessed a horrifying accident. “The event occurred when I was barely four,” King recounted. “According to Mom, I had gone off to play at a neighbor’s house — a house that was near a railroad line. About an hour after I left, I came back, she said, ‘as white as a ghost.’ I would not speak for the rest of the day....   [tags: horror, horfifying tales] 1479 words
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Mythology in Zora Neale Hurston's "Their Eyes Were Watching God" - Mythology is a key part of many of Zora Neale Hurston’s short stories and novels. She researched the stories of her home town and many other areas of the world. Hurston used this knowledge of myths and stories to help her carry them on to later generations in a form that almost everybody could relate to. Through out all of Zora Neale Hurston’s stories, mythology has been a crucial keystone. Her novel, Their Eyes Were Watching God, has been influenced by three different ancient myths: the myths of Ezili Freda, Osiris and Isis, and Aphrodite and Adonis....   [tags: Zora Neale Hurston, mythology, Their Eyes Were Wat] 1021 words
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The Life, the Death, the Mystery of Edgar Allan Poe - In the world of writing, Edgar Allan Poe has been remembered by many historians to be one of the first American writers to have a lasting impact on world literature. He was remembered by the French Symbolists at the time as a “Literary Precursor”, and is known for his dark and mysterious poems. However, one of the great mysteries that still lies within Edgar Allan Poe's life is his death, as nobody knows how he really died. Struggling through lifelong depression, Edgar Allan Poe died in 1849, but prior to his passing, laid the groundwork for a new genre of writing (“Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore”; “Edgar Allan Poe”)....   [tags: biography, depression, alcoholism]
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The Safety of Humans at the Expense of Animal Testing - ... Almost all of the animals used are rodents, birds, and fish. Overall the number of millions of animals killed in testing only sounds big when the numbers of animals used for food or killed from hunting are not put next to it. Animal testing makes up only a small percentage of the animals killed every year. If animal testing were outlawed, either humans would need to take their place or other expensive alternatives that would lead to more expensive products in stores. Peoples opinions would change if there were pictures of people that were suffering bodily harm from products that were sold without testing or testing the product themselves....   [tags: rights, euthanization] 620 words
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