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Overthrow: America's Century of Regime Change from Hawaii to Iraq by Stephen Kinzer - As stronger nations exercise their control over weaker ones, the United States try to prove their authority, power and control over weaker nations seeing them as unable to handle their own issues thereby, imposing their ideology on them. And if any of these weaker nations try to resist, then the wrath of the United States will come upon them. In overthrow the author Stephen Kinzer tells how Americans used different means to overthrow foreign government. He explains that the campaign & ideology of anti- communism made Americans believe that it was their right and historical obligation to lead forces of good against those of iniquity....   [tags: Stephen Kinzer]
:: 1 Works Cited
782 words
(2.2 pages)
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Stephen King - Stephen Edwin King, one of the greatest horror writers of the 20th and 21st century, was born on September 21, 1947 in Portland, Maine. Stephen was born at the Maine General Hospital. He was the second son, and only son born from his mother, of the King family. Stephen had a older brother who was adopted two years prior to Stephen’s birth. (1) (2) (5) Stephen King’s parents were only together for a short while after Stephen was born. Stephen, only being a toddler, his father, Donald Edwin King, left Stephen’s mother, Ruth Pillsbury King, leaving her to care for the family with the help of relatives....   [tags: Stephen King Biography]
:: 5 Works Cited
1249 words
(3.6 pages)
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Stephen Crane and The Civil War - Stephen Crane and The Civil War One year after the publication of The Red Badge of Courage Crane released a continuation to the narrative in the form of a short story.  “The Veteran” characterizes an elderly Henry Fleming who recalls his first exposure to the experience of war.  Of the battle he remembers, “That was at Chancellorsville” (Crane 529-531).  While Crane never explicitly states the name of the battle in The Red Badge, the incidents mentioned in “The Veteran” indicate that the protagonist of each is one in the same (website).  Memories of his reasons for flight and sad recollections of the memory of Jim Conklin, the “tall soldier,” mirror the episodes mentioned in Crane’s second...   [tags: Stephen Crane]
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908 words
(2.6 pages)
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Stephen Crane and The Civil War - Stephen Crane and The Civil War         While merely speculative, some biographers claim that Crane began The Red Badge of Courage in response to a challenge made by an acquaintance urging him to write a war novel that exceeded the quality of Emile Zola’s Le débâcle.  Crane, shortly thereafter, undertook the task and researched various articles in Century magazine on battles and leaders in the Civil War.  In several personal letters he writes of the process he underwent in producing the narrative and discusses his opinions and feelings in reference to the quality of his work.  While he generally concedes to the positive opinions surrounding its reviews, he makes a conscious effort to refut...   [tags: Stephen Crane]
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1791 words
(5.1 pages)
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Making History By Stephen Fry - Making History by Stephen Fry Making History is a novel by Stephen Fry, who was born in Hampstead, London on Saturday, August 24, 1957 as the son of Alan and Marianne Fry. Except other books such as The Hippopotamus Fry also wrote some plays(e.g. Latin. in 1979) and films and the musical Me & My Girl. He also worked as an actor in the famous BBC series Blackadder. Making History was first published in the United Kingdom in 1996 by Hutchinson. The book tells a fantasy-science fiction-time travelling story about a student named Michael Young who wants to eliminate the holocaust from the history books by preventing Adolf Hitler from being born....   [tags: Stephen Fry] 1547 words
(4.4 pages)
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Stephen King Using Gothic Literature - Stephen King is known as one of the greatest horror and gothic writers of our time. The reason for this is his ability to fuse the gothic elements created by stories such as Dracula or Frankenstein and todays horror. King has written hundreds of short stories but two in-particular “The Night Flier” and “Popsy” show his unique ability to combined gothic elements from the old literature with realistic settings and people of our era. One of his greater talents is being able to use gothic element like vampires and make us see them in a different light....   [tags: Stephen King] 908 words
(2.6 pages)
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Misery by Stephen King - Misery by Stephen King Plot: Paul Sheldon is a famous writer who created the popular 'Misery' series, and has just killed off the main character, Misery Chastain. He has just finished writing a new novel called 'Fast Cars' and is heading to New York to get the manuscript printed when his car crashes in Colorado. He is pulled from the wreckage with both of his legs shattered by his number one fan, Annie Wilkes. She took him to her home and nursed him to health. But Annie Wilkes is slightly crazy, and when she read the new 'Misery' novel she demanded that Paul had to bring her back to life in another book....   [tags: Misery Stephen King] 893 words
(2.6 pages)
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Biography and Work of Stephen King - Killer clown, pig’s blood, children killing adults, an adventurous cat and “here’s Johnny!” can all be connected to the KING of terror and horror, Stephen King. King is one of today's most popular and best selling writers. King combines thrillers, science fiction, the paranormal and detective themes into his stories. He is mainly known for his novels, which has allowed him to do different types of writings such as movie scripts, nonfiction, autobiographies, children's books, and short stories. King's works are so powerful because he uses his experience and observations from his life and (finish) Stephen Edwin King was born in Portland, Maine on September 21, 1947....   [tags: Stephen King Writer Author Biography] 1338 words
(3.8 pages)
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Stephen Crane's A Mystery of Heroism - Stephen Crane's A Mystery of Heroism Stephen Crane, an avant-garde writer of his time, forced his readers to look beyond his written words for a more underlined, meaningful moral in most of his stories. Crane follows a strict pattern in most of his work. His subject matter usually deals with the physical, emotional, and intellectual responses of ordinary people confronted by extraordinary, extreme experiences. Fairly common themes are presented in his writing, including fallen humanity and harsh realities; yet all seem to overlap in the category of heroism....   [tags: Stephen Crane Mystery Heroism Essays] 1314 words
(3.8 pages)
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Stephen Crane's The Open Boat - Stephen Crane's "The Open Boat"        “None of them knew the color of the sky.” This first sentence in Stephen Crane’s “The Open Boat” implies the overall relationship between the individual and nature. This sentence also implies the limitations of anyone’s perspective. The men in the boat concentrate so much on the danger they are in, that they are oblivious and unaware to everything else; in other words, maybe lacking experience. “The Open Boat” begins with a description of four men aboard a small boat on a rough sea....   [tags: Open Boat Stephen Crane Essays] 776 words
(2.2 pages)
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Misery, by Stephen King - Annie Wilkes - Misery, by Stephen King - Annie Wilkes What does it take to frighten an author of best-selling horror novels?  In Misery, Stephen King embodies a writer's fears about himself as a writer and about the continuation of his creativity in a richly elaborated and horrifi-cally psychotic woman, Annie Wilkes.  In the novel, Annie represents a mother figure, a goddess, and a "constant reader".  In reality, however, An-nie merely represents a creative part of King's mind. Annie Wilkes is a proud mother of two children--a historical-romance novelist, Paul Sheldon, and his extremely popular heroine Misery Chastain.  Annie must nurse and educate Paul.  Gottschalk elaborates, "Annie views Paul in a mad...   [tags: Misery Stephen King] 815 words
(2.3 pages)
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The Success of Stephen King as a Screenwriter - The Success of Stephen King as a Screenwriter Movies are becoming more and more popular with new special effects and stories that are intriguing and gripping. Movies now have lasting effects on viewers, since the stories are becoming more involved and more in depth. Screenwriters are constantly trying to create better screenplays to have made into motion pictures, yet there are thousands, if not millions, of screenwriters out there trying to earn a wage. The Writer’s Guild of America reports that in one year an average of 40,000 screenplays will be submitted and out of those only 120 will be made into motion pictures....   [tags: Stand by Me Stephen King Film Essays]
:: 6 Works Cited
3667 words
(10.5 pages)
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Misery by Stephen King - Misery by Stephen King Book Report The stories setting takes place in Western Colorado. In Western Colorado in a home of a retired nurse named Annie is where the whole story takes place. Annie's home is a two story log cabin out in the middle of nowhere. The closest neighbors are miles away. It takes place in the middle of winter snow storms. The story is about Paul Sheldon who is the author of a best-selling series of romance novels featuring its popular character Misery Chastain....   [tags: Misery Stephen King Book Report] 780 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Sun Dog by Stephen King - Bibliographic Information: King, Stephen (1992) The Sun Dog (The Penguin Group, New York, New York). Setting: This story take place in the town of Castle Rock, Oregon. Most of the book takes place around the main characters neighborhood and the store in which the camera was bought. In the story it is the month of September. The story stars on September 15, of 1997. The way the time period is associated with the main character is that September 15th is his birthday. So the story begins in the setting of a 15 year old boys birthday party....   [tags: Stephen King Sun Dog Book Report] 1204 words
(3.4 pages)
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Stephen Crane's The Open Boat - Stephen Crane's The Open Boat Humanity often tends to see itself as being somehow important in the grand scheme of the Universe. We speak of 'fate' as if we were put here for some reason, or purpose. We have our religions, which often serve as an engine to drive our lives and as a means to give meaning to them. But why do we think of ourselves in such a superior fashion. Do we really matter at all. Would the Universe stop if we were suddenly taken away. In his short story, 'The Open Boat,' Stephen Crane shows us a Universe totally unconcerned with the affairs of humankind; it is an indifferent Universe in which Man has to struggle to survive....   [tags: Stephen Crane Open Boat Essays Papers]
:: 1 Works Cited
1032 words
(2.9 pages)
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The Body by Stephen King - For my book I chose to read The Body by Stephen King. This novel is about four young boys taking a journey to find a body somewhere in the woods that is at the county line. This story is about more than just four boys going on an adventure its about them becoming closer to each other and learning real life lessons along the way. The four boys are all going into their first year of middle school so this is a time in their life when they learn things that will help them in life. In the first major scene the boys are all in a tree house where the character Vern tells the other three boys about the body....   [tags: The Body Stephen King Book Review Analysis] 843 words
(2.4 pages)
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Analysis of The Open Boat by Stephen Crane - Analysis of The Open Boat by Stephen Crane Story: “The Open Boat,” 1897 Author: Stephen Crane (1871-1900) Central Character: There is no real central character in this story. All the men on the boat are spoken about more or less equally and no prominent character jumps out at the reader as being the central character. Although more emphasis is put onto the correspondent, and Billie the oiler. Other Character: The cook: bails water from boat. Billie the oiler: steers and rows boat, is the only of the men that does not make it alive to land....   [tags: The Open Boat Stephen Crane Essays]
:: 1 Works Cited
1402 words
(4 pages)
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The Theme in Stephen King's Apt Pupil - Many of Stephen King’s writings explore the theme of evil, and Apt Pupil is no exception. He has incorporated his ideas of malevolence into the characters of Todd Bowden and Kurt Dussander. The beginning of the novella delves into the dark thoughts of a young boy whose encounter with Dussander encourages the growth of his dark side. From stories of Patin to killing animals, the potential for evil can be seen in the eyes of the two and leads them to the ultimate evil: murder. It all began when Todd found his ‘GREAT INTEREST....   [tags: Stephen King Apt Pupil Theme] 950 words
(2.7 pages)
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Biography of Stephen Hawking - Biography of Stephen Hawking Stephen Hawking was born on January 8, 1942. He is the first child of Frank and Isabel Hawking. During the second World War, Isabel was sent from her husband’s home in Highgate, to Oxford. This was considered a much safer place to have children during the war. Soon after his birth, his family moved back in together in their north London home. Hawking began his schooling here at Hertfordshire School. Hawking moved only once during his childhood, to Saint Albans, a small town about 20 miles away from North London....   [tags: Stephen Hawking Lou Gehrig’s Disease Essays] 1587 words
(4.5 pages)
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Stephen Hawking - If you casually mention the name Stephen Hawking in conversation, you are likely to get a number of reactions from people.Some people know him from cameo appearances in movies or TV shows like The Big Bang Theory. Others have leafed through his popular book, A Brief History of Time. People recognize him as an outspoken representative for the disabled, and a leader of the scientific community.But how many people know him for his research. Professor Hawking has certainly lived an impressive life, and he is an inspiring public figure.With all the distractions surrounding Professor Hawking, most people forget about the groundbreaking discoveries that he has helped develop in the science of Cosm...   [tags: Stephen Hawking biography Essays]
:: 6 Works Cited :: 3 Sources Cited
2050 words
(5.9 pages)
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Stephen Covey's The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People - Stephen Covey's The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People In 1989, Stephen Covey's book The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People started a landmark revolution in how we think about time and life management. In this book, Covey presents seven principles for developing effectiveness in our private and public lives. By developing these habits, one moves from being dependent on other people to being and acting independently. Then we learn how to move to the more advanced state of interdependence and successful Cooperation....   [tags: Stephen Covey, Seven Habits] 3475 words
(9.9 pages)
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The Fires of Jubilee by Stephen B. Oates - The Fires of Jubilee by Stephen B. Oates The Fires of Jubilee by Stephen B. Oates describes a sad and tragic story about a man named Nat Turner who was born into slavery and his fight to be free. Ironically, his willingness to do anything, even kill, to gain his freedom leads to his own demise. From the title of this book, 'The Fires of Jubilee,'; a reader can truly grasp the concept that there is trouble, chaos, and mayhem brewing in the month of August. This story was not only riveting, but also one that kept me on my heels for almost the entire time that I was reading it....   [tags: The Fires Jubilee Stephen B. Oates Essays] 1331 words
(3.8 pages)
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Stephen Crane's The Red Badge of Courage - Stephen Crane's The Red Badge of Courage War forces young soldiers to grow up quickly. In Stephen Crane’s Civil War novel, The Red Badge of Courage, Henry Fleming is no exception. He is faced with the hard reality of war and this forces him to readjust his romantic beliefs about war. Through the novel, the reader can trace the growth and development of Henry through these four stages: (1) romanticizing war and the heroic role each soldier plays, (2) facing the realities of war, (3) lying to himself to maintain his self-importance, and (4) realistic awareness of his abilities and place in life....   [tags: Stephen Crane Red Badge Courage Essays]
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1606 words
(4.6 pages)
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Stephen Crane's Red Badge of Courage - Stephen Crane's Red Badge of Courage      When reading the Red Badge of Courage, it is necessary to understand the symbolism that Stephen Crane has created throughout the whole book. Without understanding the true intent of color use, this book loses a meaningful interpretation that is needed to truly understand the main character, his feelings and actions. Crane uses very distinct colors in his text to represent various elements that the main character, Henry or “the youth”, is feeling along his adventure of enlisting into battle....   [tags: Stephen Crane Red Badge Courage Essays] 1234 words
(3.5 pages)
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From James Joyce's Stephen Hero to "After The Race" - Blending Narrator and Character - From James Joyce's Stephen Hero to "After The Race" - Blending Narrator and Character James Joyce's fragment of a novel, Stephen Hero, leaves the reader little room to interpret the text for themselves. The work lacks the narrative distance that Joyce achieves in his later works. Dubliners, a work Joyce was writing concurrently, seemingly employs a drastically different voice. A voice which leaves the reader room to make judgments of their own. Yet it is curious that Joyce could produce these two works at the same time, one that controls the reader so directly, telling not showing , while the other, Dubliners, seems to give the reader the power of final interpretation over the characters...   [tags: James Joyce Stephen Hero] 1399 words
(4 pages)
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Hope Springs Eternal: Rita Hayworth and Shawshank Redemption by Stephen King - Hope Springs Eternal: Rita Hayworth and Shawshank Redemption by Stephen King A wise man once said, “Memory is the library of the mind.” All of the events in one’s life, ranging from birth to the present, are stored in this complex catalog of experience. There they remain untouched and collecting dust until a time of need, much like the scores of books found in today’s libraries. No matter how obscure, their topics represent the various trials of life that build one’s character and forever serve as the most reliable source of the human psyche....   [tags: Shawshank Stephen King Essays]
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2810 words
(8 pages)
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Stephen Crane's The Bride Comes To Yellow Sky - Stephen Crane's "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky" Stephen Crane's "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky," as well as his other Western stories, owe much to Mark Twain's approach to the West. According to Eric Solomon, "both authors…used humor to comment on the flaws of traditional fictional processes" (237). While employing parody of the Western literary tradition, Crane also uses realism to depict the influence of the East on the West. In "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky," Stephen Crane uses symbolism to develop his study of the changes effected on the West and the roles of its inhabitants by the encroachment of eastern society....   [tags: Stephen Crane Bride Comes Yellow Sky]
:: 4 Works Cited
1048 words
(3 pages)
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The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, by Stephen R. Covey - In the self-improvement book, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, author Stephen R. Covey presents an integrated and principle-centered approach for solving personal and professional issues and problems. Covey uses real life examples as well as his own experience to reveal a step-by-step way for living with integrity, honesty, and self-respect. In the book he explains principles that give someone the comfort to adapt to change and the wisdom to take control and full advantage of the opportunities that the business world and personal lives create....   [tags: Self Help, Stephen Covey, Seven Habits] 628 words
(1.8 pages)
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The 7 Habits Of Highly Effective People by Stephen R. Covey - Stephen R. Covey, the author of “The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People,” is empowering readers with problem solving tools needed to overcome the routine to the extreme situations of personal and workplace environments. Covey explains simply that you don’t have to be a genius to apply these principles of 7 habits, but you will have to possess balanced dimensions of nature: physical, spiritual, mental, and social/emotional. The ideas explained by Covey start by using the principles of natural laws and using these laws such as fairness, integrity, and honesty to increase your “circle of influence” which builds off of your proactive energy....   [tags: Self Help, Stephen Covey, Seven Habits] 695 words
(2 pages)
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Carrie by Stephen King - The book uses fictional documents, such as book excerpts, news reports, and hearing transcripts, to frame the story of Carietta "Carrie" White, a 17-year-old girl from Chamberlain, Maine. Carrie's mother, Margaret, a fanatical Christian fundamentalist, has a vindictive and unstable personality, and over the years has ruled Carrie with an iron rod and repeated threats of damnation, as well as occasional physical abuse. Carrie does not fare much better at her school where her frumpy looks, lack of friends and lack of popularity with boys make her the butt of ridicule, embarrassment, and public humiliation by her fellow teenage peers....   [tags: Stephen King Carrie] 900 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Author’s Thesis in “Race Against Time” by Stephen Lewis - The eight Millennium Development Goals proposed by the UN during the Millennium General Assembly of 2000 will not be reached in Africa by 2015 if international financial institutions such as the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund continue to impose unethical and punishing economic policies through the Structural Adjustment Program (SAPs) on the poor and undeveloped countries of Africa and if the wealthy old core countries continue to break promises and hesitate to donate enough financial aid to Africa to help it recover from the destructive effects of the SAPs and the AIDS pandemic, and to also ensure gender equality and rights of women in Africa....   [tags: Race Against Time, Stephen Lewis, ] 825 words
(2.4 pages)
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Stephen King, A Voice in the Dark - Stephen King; A voice in the Dark “People always ask me why I write such terrifying stories, and my reply always is; Why do you think I have a choice?” Stephen King is one of the world’s bestselling authors (and was before J.K. Rowling published Harry Potter). he is most known for his Horror stories, like IT or ‘Salem’s Lot. But also for his Horror/Fantasy novels, Like The Dark Tower Series. He writes about his fears, his problems, and things he’s overcome, and sometimes the odd. Stephen King (full name is Stephen Edwin King) was born on September 21st, 1947 in the small town of Portland, Maine....   [tags: horror stories, writing, fantasy novels] 1794 words
(5.1 pages)
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Stephen King's Life and Accomplishments - ... An event that probably had the biggest impact on Stephen King's writing style was the discovery of the author H. P. Lovecraft. King would later write of Lovecraft, "He struck with the most force, and I still think, for all his shortcomings, he is the best writer of horror fiction that America has yet produced"(Beaham 22). In many of Lovecraft's writings he always used his present surroundings as the back drop of his stories. King has followed in his footsteps with the fictional town of Castle Rock, Maine....   [tags: psychological thrillers, science fiction, novels]
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1601 words
(4.6 pages)
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Stephen Hawking and the World of Physics - Stephen Hawking and the World of Physics Dr Stephen Hawking was born January 8, 1942, the 300th anniversary of the day Galileo died. Although today he is totally paralyzed from ALS, he was born healthy. His work on the physics of black holes and the beginning of the universe revolutionized modern physics and our understanding of the universe. His biggest discoveries were Hawking radiation, mini black holes, and the no boundary theory. He started out as an averagely bright student at St. Albans private school....   [tags: biography, quantum physics, quantum mechanics] 2213 words
(6.3 pages)
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The Open Boat by Stephen Crane - ... The shipwreck in the Open Boat brought about emotional stress to some of the crew members. The captain mourns during the time of the sinking of the boat. The story depicts, “Thereafter there was something strange in his voice. Although steady, it was deep with mourning, and of a quality beyond oration or tears (Crane 6)”. “The correspondent, pulling at the other oar, watched the waves and wondered why he was there (Crane, 6)”. The correspondent is the depiction of Crane in the story, and the book briefly shows the struggle he had with the sinking of the ship....   [tags: suffering, redemption, oiler, sailors]
:: 9 Works Cited
1891 words
(5.4 pages)
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The Dark Tower by Stephen King - The Dark Tower – Stephen King The Dark Tower is a series of stories that follow the main character, Roland "The Last Gunslinger", as he travels across a harsh desert on a mission to find the "man in black". His mission is to make it safely to the Tower in order to save himself and the very existence of the universe. The entire series revolves around the tower and how essential it is. The tower is a central point where different planes of existence merge and if Roland doesn't make it there before it gets destroyed then everything else will be destroyed along with it....   [tags: Literature]
:: 2 Works Cited
1558 words
(4.5 pages)
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The Open Boat by Stephen Crane - In the story "The Open Boat," by Stephen Crane, Crane uses many literary techniques to convey the stories overall theme. The story is centered on four men: a cook, a correspondent, Billie, an oiler who is the only character named in the story, and a captain. They are stranded in a lifeboat in stormy seas just off the coast of Florida, just after their ship has sunk. Although they can eventually see the shore, the waves are so big that it is too dangerous to try to take the boat in to land. Instead, the men are forced to take the boat further out to sea, where the waves are not quite as big and dangerous....   [tags: Short Story Analysis, Writing Techniques]
:: 1 Works Cited
1317 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Open Boat by Stephen Crane - “The Open Boat”” “From the first moment [sentence referencing “the sky”], … The Open Boat proceeds as a traditional sea journey to knowledge, and the knowledge it attains is equally as mysterious or religious as that envisioned in other great American sea journeys ---…” The “Open Boat” is a short story written by Stephen Crane (1871-1900). This story develops the tragic fate of the SS Commodore. This ship had for mission to transport ammunition for the Cuban rebels from Jacksonville, Florida to Cuba with his 28 Souls On Board....   [tags: Short Story Analysis]
:: 5 Works Cited
1170 words
(3.3 pages)
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The King of Horror: Stephen King - ... Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, (Bloom 6). Without a father, King would often read many stories as a way to get lost in other worlds of good vs. evil (Bloom 7). King first started selling books to kids when he was in elementary school (Bloom 9); by the time King was 12, he started publishing for a neighborhood newspaper (Bloom 6). As a sophomore King published his own newspaper called The Village Vomit as a parody to the school newspaper (Bloom 11). This would lead him to get in trouble with the school’s administration, and one of his teachers almost discouraged King from writing by calling his work junk (Bloom 10)....   [tags: american authors, horror]
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1728 words
(4.9 pages)
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The Writing of Stephen King - Steven King has long been known as one of the greatest authors of all time. He has been labeled "the King of Horror" and won many awards including the Medal of Distinguished Contribution to American Letters, 6 Bram Stoker awards, 6 Horror Guild awards, 5 Locus Awards, 3 World Fantasy Awards (including a Lifetime Achievement Award in 2004), the 1996 O. Henry award, a Hugo Award in 1982 for the non-fiction Danse Macabre. He was given a Lifetime Achievement Award in 2003 by the Horror Writers' Association and, controversially, a Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters from the National Book Foundation in 2003....   [tags: Literature, Writers] 1557 words
(4.4 pages)
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Stephen Crane and American Realism - If it was not for Stephen Crane and his visionary work than American Realism would not have taken hold of the United States during the eighteen hundreds. During the years following the Civil War America was a melting pot of many different writing styles. Many scholars argue that at this time there was still no definite American author or technique. Up to this point authors in the Americas simply copied techniques that were popular in regions of Europe. Stephen Crane came onto the scene with a very different approach to many of his contemporaries....   [tags: Literary Analysis ]
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1508 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Shinning by Stephen King - In the horror genre, there are many concepts that can contribute to horrifying the audience. A common fear for most is the fear of the unknown or that of which cannot be seen such as what lies beyond the world people cannot see. It can raise question of what may cross the line into ghosts or "supernatural" territory. There could be tons of reasons as to why something could be portrayed as haunted. In the film The Shining by Stephen King, the Overlook Hotel calls to Jack Torrance to come back to the hotel and fulfill his duty as caretaker of that hotel....   [tags: supernatural, ghosts, film, horror genre]
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1710 words
(4.9 pages)
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Suspense of Stephen King - Stephen King a very popular story writer is most famous for his horror fiction stories. He has written many books that have inspired other writers to write and other people to read more. He has made many accomplishments that a lot of writers have never achieved. According to his biography, King has sold fifty bestsellers, and has acted in a few movies that are based on his books. The use of Suspense as a literary element is constant in books written by Stephen King. This will examine Stephen King’s life and the literary criticism of his short story, “The Two Dead Girls” The Green Mile....   [tags: Biography ]
:: 13 Works Cited
1397 words
(4 pages)
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A Neuropsychologist: Stephen Correia - Stephen Correia is a psychologist in the state of Rhode Island. He started his education at Manhattenville College in Purchase, NY, but transferred after a year to University of Rhode Island. He graduated from University of Rhode Island in 1982 with an undergraduate Bachelor of Arts in Psychology. Twelve years later he continued his education going back to University of Rhode Island. This time he was going for his graduate degree in Psychology. He graduated four years later with a Master of Arts in Clinical Psychology....   [tags: rhode island, biography, teaching]
:: 3 Works Cited
1019 words
(2.9 pages)
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Stephen Hawking - Stephen Hawking Most people have heard of Stephen Hawking, and many agree he has made a huge impact on the scientific community in the past 50 years, but just how much has he contributed, and how did he get to where he is now. Was Hawking disabled at birth, and what makes him unable to move or even speak. Has he always been so intelligent. What are some of his greatest achievements. In the following pages, all will be revealed on how Stephen Hawking arrived where he is today. Stephen Hawking was born on January 8th, 1942, to his parents Frank and Isobel Hawking....   [tags: Scientists]
:: 5 Works Cited
1097 words
(3.1 pages)
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All The Shah’s Men by Stephen Kinzer - In the novel All The Shah’s Men we are introduced to Iran, and the many struggles and hardships associated with the history of this troubled country. The Iranian coup is discussed in depth throughout the novel, and whether the Untied States made the right decision to enter into Iran and provide assistance with the British. If I were to travel back to 1952 and take a position in the CIA (Central Intelligence Agency) for the sole purpose of examining the American Foreign Intelligence, I would have to conclude that the United States should have examined their options more thoroughly, and decided not to intervene with Iran and Mossadegh....   [tags: All The Shah’s Men, Stephen Kinzer] 2087 words
(6 pages)
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Stephen King - Stephen King is known by many as a successful author, but every author is only as good as his or her works. King has produced various types of works such as short stories, novels, novellas, screenplays, and comics. His work has been the “most important bridge between the horror genre and literary respectability from the late 1960s and 1970s up to the present time” (Hoppenstand 3). Stephen Edwin King was born September 21, 1947 in Portland, Maine. He is the second son of Donald Edwin and Nellie Ruth King....   [tags: Biography] 2354 words
(6.7 pages)
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Stephen Hawking - Dr. Stephen Hawking is one of the most recognizable and influential scientists since Einstein. He was born on January 8, 1942, 300 years after the death of Galileo. As a child, he was always interested in science. He spent many days and nights looking up at the stars or making fireworks with his father. He also spent time making complicated board games with his friends (McDaniel 26-28). At the age of eight, his family moved to St. Albans, where he was enrolled at the St. Albans School. Although Hawking was not the best student, he went on to Oxford University in 1959, where he graduated with a degree in natural science three years later (Hawking 1)....   [tags: science, cosmology, ALS, Lou Gehrig´s disease]
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2161 words
(6.2 pages)
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Stephen King’s Biography - Stephen King was one most of the popular American authors in history. He was born in Portland, Marine on Sept 21, 1947. He was raised by his mother, Nellie Pillsbury, and his father, Donald King. Today, Stephen King and his wife, Tabitha King, are living in Florida. “He and Tabitha Spruce married in January of 1971. He met Tabitha in the stacks of the Fog Library at the University of Maine at Orono, where they both worked as students.” (King) He published his first horror novel while study at the University....   [tags: american authors, the stand]
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1006 words
(2.9 pages)
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Stephen's Sexual Desire and Religious Morality - Throughout his life, Stephen is consumed by conflicting desires, the strongest of which being his sexual desire towards women versus religious morality. Confused and ashamed by these “sinful” thoughts, Stephen comes to view women in one of two extremes: they are either pure, virginal, and decent, like Emma, or impure, sexual, and corrupt, such as the prostitutes he visits in Belvedere. However, it is Stephen’s individual experiences with women from both ends of this spectrum that become the motivating factor behind both his art and personal growth as an artist....   [tags: sexuality, religion, morality, James Joyce,] 1499 words
(4.3 pages)
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Stephen William Hawking - Stephen William Hawking was born on January 8 of 1942 exactly on the anniversary of 300 years of Galileo's death, on the city of Oxford, England. He lived on his father's house until reach eight years old. The house of Stephen's father was located in the North of London; His parents were Frank Hawking, a research biologist who worked as a parasitological for the National Institute for Medical Research in London and Isabel Hawking. When he was eight moved to a little town about 50 miles from his father's house, on his 11 birthday he joined the St....   [tags: Biography] 1134 words
(3.2 pages)
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Stephen King´s Carrie - Most book reviews of Stephen King's 1974 novel, Carrie, were generally positive. With Steve Calvert's review, he focuses on the structure of Carrie. These reviews differed in minor ways but overall the reviewers admire Stephen King's work and enjoyed the story of Carrie White. In Josie Kafka's review, she talks about how the book was able to hurt and horrify the audience. She explains how the hurt and horrifying experiences lead up to Carrie White's horrific explosion. She also makes a point that this is a book about women and their manipulation to obtain power or control....   [tags: book reviews, manipulation, telekynesis, imagery]
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1038 words
(3 pages)
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Stephen King: From Rags to Riches - ... It is rumored that he enjoys these genres because at an early age, since before he can remember, King witnessed his friend’s death by being hit by a train. Some believe that this event may have shaken him up so much as a child that it psychologically inspired some of his darker works. As a child, Stephen King, if not considered socially awkward, was very odd. He was claustrophobic, was always paranoid of others and had phobias for death, insects, rats, snakes, deformity, squishy things, and the dark....   [tags: claustrophobic, horror stories]
:: 7 Works Cited
1637 words
(4.7 pages)
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Monsters and The Moral Imagination by Stephen Asma - ... Perhaps it is this fear that draws us closer to the unknown and the monsters thrive upon this fear we have. Asma discusses how this fear allows for individuals to play out scenarios in their minds; we then use the events to ultimately ask ourselves, “what will I do in a situation like that (Asma)?” Dating back to the early days of Christ in a biblical era, we see monsters have always been on the rise. Stephen Asma’s chapter on Biblical Monsters in On Monsters shows how godly monsters were on the rise in the Medieval eras....   [tags: traumatic events, holocaust, 9/11]
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1103 words
(3.2 pages)
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Stephen Crane and The Realist Time Period - ... Nor is this all; the nervous system on which Mr. Crane chooses to illustrate his pre election is not a normal being but an abnormal one,—morbid, hypersensitive, and over-conscious. Mr. Crane notes the effect upon his patient of each day and hour and minute of pained experience with a precision which would do credit to Mr. Lauder Brunton or a brother specialist. We are inclined to believe that his notes are the exact production by an extraordinary memory of moments that have been lived; yet it is believed that Mr....   [tags: spanish american war, cuba, civil war]
:: 9 Works Cited
1063 words
(3 pages)
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Stephen Ceci"s IQ To The Test - What is intelligence and how is it measured. We may never really know exactly what it is, but Stephen Ceci attempts to raise our awareness of what intelligence is in the article “IQ to the Test.” The author of this article is Stephen Ceci. According to the American Psychological Society, Stephen Ceci has been referred to as being among the “most internationally influential and well-known developmental psychologists.” He is a psychology professor, specifically dealing with child development at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York....   [tags: Intelligence, Article Analysis] 1148 words
(3.3 pages)
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Ending Global Poverty by Stephen Smith - ... Education, access to economic opportunity, personal and community empowerment, health and environmental sustainability are all worthy ends to scape poverty traps. However, Smith focuses more on education as one of the main goals to end poverty. Furthermore, Smith states that in order to cut poverty and accelerate economic development governments should invest in primary education for all (34). However, most children who grow up in poverty are denied equal access to education. Even with limited resources, it is important to invest in programs that will provide opportunities to educate children, who can’t afford school for zero cost....   [tags: world peace, extreme poverty, education]
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1346 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Cultural Resistance Reader by Stephen Duncombe - According to Stephen Duncombe in his Introduction to The Cultural Resistance Reader, cultural resistance is “A ‘haven in a heatless world,’ an escape from the world of politics and problems.” (123). Increased privatization of public space was a major form of cultural resistance in 1998. Looking at other forms of cultural resistance I noticed homeschooling and the resistance it generates. In the early 1980’s homeschooling in America increased due to speculations that public schools were teaching unconventional ethics....   [tags: Education ]
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1915 words
(5.5 pages)
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Stephen Napier on Stem Cell Research - The dispute which is being analyzed in this paper is one of mass debate today. The argument is on whether or not embryonic stem cells should be used to come up with forms of treatment for degenerative diseases such as: Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s and Diabetes. The author of this paper is Stephen Napier he is in association with the Bioethics center in Philadelphia, PA. The article was published in the Journal of Medicine and Philosophy in 2009. In this article Mr. Napier reviews past arguments on the current debate and provides the reader with his stance against the use of Stem cells as a form of research and furthermore he argues the stance on vulnerability of a fetus and if it has moral value...   [tags: Medical Ethics]
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935 words
(2.7 pages)
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Stephen King is the King Of Horror - The King of Horror Films The Write Brigade Stephen King Research Paper Outline 1. Introduction a. Short biography b. Thesis Statement: Stephen King uses many different elements in order to scare his readers. The elements include supernatural elements, real life scenarios, and fear of the unknown. 2. How substance abuse and a childhood accident affected King’s creativity a. Heavy drinking b. Harder drugs c. Intervention and Sobriety d. Watching one of his friends getting hit by a train 3....   [tags: Literature] 1267 words
(3.6 pages)
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Stephen King: The Master of Horror - Stephen King: The Master of Horror "The most haunted of houses is the human mind." -Patrick McGrath When you read that quote, what does it make you think. Well, it makes me think of one thing. It makes me think of all of the terrifying stories I’ve read by the master of the macabre himself, Stephen Edwin King. His mind has conjured up countless novels and short stories to do none other than to scare you out of your mind. His style and vivid detail meticulously planted in every work he does is the reason for such reactions to his horrific books....   [tags: Papers] 1700 words
(4.9 pages)
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The Green Mile by Stephen King - The Green Mile by Stephen King is the story of man with god-given powers of healing sentenced to death and the change he cause in the prison guards. The themes of compassion and sacrifice can be seen in this novel. The theme of compassion is very much a part of this book. One part especially shows this truth. Percy, a prison guard, crushes a death row prisoner's pet mouse, which the prisoner loved more than life itself. This cruel act displays Percy's extreme lack of compassion and how little he cares about other people....   [tags: Movies Film] 389 words
(1.1 pages)
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Band of Brothers by Stephen Ambrose - Band of Brothers by Stephen Ambrose I. Authors Background Stephen Ambrose was born in 1936 and grew up in Whitewater, Wisconsin, a small town where his father was the M.D. At the University of Wisconsin, he started as a pre-med, but inspired by a great professor he changed his major to History. After getting his M.A. degree at Louisiana State University, he returned to the University of Wisconsin to complete a Ph.D. Ambrose began teaching at the University of New Orleans. He started as a Civil War historian but changed to political history after President Eisenhower asked him to become his biographer....   [tags: American History] 1296 words
(3.7 pages)
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The Open Boat by Stephen Crane - The Open Boat by Stephen Crane “The Open Boat” Four men drift across a January sea in an open boat, since they lost their ship some time after dawn. Now, in the clear light of day, the men begin to grasp the full gravity of their situation. Realizing that their main conflict will be man versus nature, in this case, the raging sea. In the short story “The Open Boat,” Stephen Crane gives an itemized description of the two days spent on a ten-foot dinghy by four men a cook, a correspondent, which is Crane himself, the injured Captain and Billy Higgens, the oiler....   [tags: Papers] 579 words
(1.7 pages)
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Report on the Art and Architecture of the Cathedral of St. Stephen in Australia - 1.0 Introduction The purpose of this report is to outline the art and architecture of the Cathedral of St. Stephen and compare it to other churches around the world. It is also designed to analyse the aspects of St. Stephen’s architecture and its attempts to capture some of the unique experiences of people in Australia. Also analysed was how a Catholic community can impact the identity of its parishioner as well as the importance of belonging to a Catholic parish. The report finally concludes by looking at different universal understandings on the meaning what is a church....   [tags: Churches, Australian] 2009 words
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The Green Mile by Stephen King - The Green Mile by Stephen King Summary: John Coffey is brought to Cold Mountain accused of rape and murder. It becomes known that he has a healing touch. Paul Edgecombe, the superintendent, has sympathy for Coffey and later finds out that Coffey is indeed innocent, but can find no way to stop the execution. Coffey proclaimed that he 'wanted to go'; and thus allowed Paul to accept Coffey's fate as he must, and go on with his life. Central Characters: Paul Edgecombe, probably over 100, narrator, was the head of E block (death row) at Cold Mountain Penitentiary....   [tags: Film Movies] 914 words
(2.6 pages)
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Naturalisn In The Open Boat - In most traditional happy ending stories, there always appears to be evidence of supernaturalism. However, Stephen Crane leaves out all fairy tale elements and mystical creatures in his “The Open Boat”. Throughout the whole story, there are constant examples of the raw, realistic and indifferent parts of life. In Stephen Crane’s “The Open Boat” naturalism is apparent through the use of language, literary techniques, and thematic elements. First of all, Crane’s use of language played a large part in the naturalistic feel of the story....   [tags: Stephen Crane] 965 words
(2.8 pages)
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Stephen Hawking's Contribution to Physics - Stephen Hawking has been hailed as one of the most brilliant theoretical physicists since Albert Einstein. Hawking was born on January 8, 1942, which as he likes to point out is the 300th anniversary of Galileo's death. Hawking originally studied at Oxford University in England studying physics even though he would have preferred math. He moved onto Cambridge University to work on his PhD in cosmology. Hawking's career has focused upon the cosmic entities known as black holes, and has extended to specialized areas such as quantum gravity, particle physics, and supersymmetry....   [tags: Universe Creation Physics Hawkins Physicist] 1649 words
(4.7 pages)
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Stephen King: The Use of Characters, Setting, and Diction - Before they even pick up a pen, novelists are given a task of giving their book a point. Their audience are often searching for something specific when they pick up a novel: supernatural elements, a romance, or other elements. Having something “different” in a world of the same story being told over and over helps, but what makes a novel successful is how relatable a novel is to the masses. A theme is unable to be expressed unless the audience is able to associate themselves with the characters and situations that the author sets the story up with....   [tags: literary analysis, the art of darkness]
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1717 words
(4.9 pages)
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The Shining by Stephen King - Title: The Shining Author: Stephen King Genre: Horror Theme: Man Vs. The Overlook Hotel Setting: The Overlook Hotel, in a remote location on a mountain in Colorado. Major characters: Danny Torrance is a five year old boy who has the gift of shinning. Wendy Torrance is Danny's mother who is the strongest character, mentally, in this book. Jack Torrance is Danny's father who becomes insane toward the end of the story. Minor characters: Delbert Grady was the former caretaker that killed his family....   [tags: essays research papers] 816 words
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The Wolfman, by Jonathan Maberry and The Cycle of the Werewolf, by Stephen King - One of the many staples of horror fiction is the employment of a monster to aide in the fear the reader experiences. A monster gives the protagonists a tangible object to fear. When the fear is tangible the protagonists are able to be drawn into the story in a more concrete manner. The reader is also able to be included in the fear because they can get a full picture of what is scaring the main characters. Unlike ghosts or spirits, monsters provide a visual representation of the fear to be experienced....   [tags: Literary Differences, Contrast]
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1885 words
(5.4 pages)
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The Poet Speaks of Art: The Street by Stephen Dobyn - ... The little girl must “teach it the rules balls must follow” (Dobyns 1). In an interview with James Thrall Soby, Balthus ascribes all of his success to Bonard because he taught him acentric materials were not necessary to create his masterpiece, but anything ordinary will suffice (qtd. in Marks 48). Dobyns’ assertion that children mature too quickly and voluntarily add responsibility to their childish games directly correlates with Balthus’ statement above. The woman dancing with the over possessive man looks as if she wants to flee from him as he clutches her at the wrist and waist....   [tags: society, painting, poetry]
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1046 words
(3 pages)
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Issues with Prime Minister Stephen Harper and Canadian Parliament - Prime Minister Stephen Harper is not a true representative of the people. Neither an academic nor an average Canadian, Mr. Harper is, first and foremost, a political tactician. He climbed his way to Parliament Hill and the position of Prime Minister along with a minority government in 2006 and has, ever since, used all means necessary to keep that – ever striving for a majority, which was finally achieved in the spring of 2011. However, in 2008 Harper was the source of a prorogation crisis, in which he, out of fear of losing the confidence of the House and giving up his role for an unstable coalition government, requested to then-Governor General Michaelle Jean that Parliament be prorogued i...   [tags: canadian studies, canada] 1981 words
(5.7 pages)
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Becoming a Criticallly Reflective Teacher by Stephen D. Brookfield - Introduction The thesis of Stephen D. Brookfield’s book, Becoming a Critically Reflective Teacher, is that teachers usually have specific assumptions about what effective teaching really means and what it entails. In this regard, teachers embark on imparting knowledge and new skills to their students based on what they assume to be the best approaches as appertains to effective teaching. Additionally, Brookfield (1995, p. 9) goes on to propose that these teachers never really pose to examine the nature of these assumptions, which essentially guide the way they intuitively instruct their students....   [tags: teaching, effectiveness, education, pedagogy]
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1353 words
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West Side Story by Leonard Bernstein and Stephen Sondheim - ... In contrast to this, in ‘America’ the Puerto Ricans know little English so cannot construct their sentences correctly. Sentences such as “How you get all of them inside” (2000: 78) in bar 91 highlight the slight language barrier. In ‘America’, Sondheim’s lyrics cover the serious topic of problems the Puerto Ricans face when living in America. Bernstein has controversially made the score comical to suit the lively Latin- American style: an unusual time signature to make the music feel syncopated, lots of articulation, cross rhythms in the opening and instruments which include trumpets, Spanish guitar, claves, bongos and a guiro....   [tags: musical theatre, music, dance]
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1475 words
(4.2 pages)
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Stephen Crane’s “Maggie: A Girl of the Streets” - After the Civil War, realism became a dominant form of writing in the United States, with writers attempting to write about everyday life. After realism came naturalism, a form of writing similar to realism, but with more pessimism. One of the reasons for this pessimism stems from free will and the question of whether people possess it or not. In realism, it is definitely true, while in naturalism it seems less so, but the options are often less than ideal. Because choices do exist for characters, free will is still there, which indicates that naturalism is a derivative form of realism....   [tags: Character Analysis] 1288 words
(3.7 pages)
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Varieties of Lucid Dreaming Experience, by Stephen Laberge - In the last ten years, lucid dreaming has become a familiar word to the society, thanks largely to the work of researchers like Stephen LaBerge, whose findings I am going to focus on in this paper. He has done extensive work in the field of lucid dream research. LaBerge is one of the popular leaders of our era among hundreds of dream researchers studying the science of lucid dreaming. Dream states are categorized into two main areas; lucid and non-lucid dreaming. Lucid dreaming is defined as when the person knows that they are in a dream, as opposed to non-lucid dreams where the person has no idea that they are in the middle of a dream....   [tags: Mechanics of Lucid Dreaming] 1289 words
(3.7 pages)
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Pathetic Fallacy: The Green Mile by Stephen King - ... While Brutal and Edgecombe clean out the storage room at the end of the corridor, both get a whiff of peppermint, “I hear Delacroix’s voice again, so clearly this time that his ghost might have been lurking in that room with us.” (King 13) Once Edgecombe gets the second whiff of peppermint all of his memories come back, these memories are having a negative effect on his attitude, thus forcing him to quit his job. The re-appearance of William Wharton at Georgina Pines, the old age home which an elderly Edgecombe flashes back to seventy years after Wharton had been shot, proves that without a charge for change against evil in the world that unfortunately evil will ultimately continue to gr...   [tags: magic, john coffey]
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1654 words
(4.7 pages)
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Queen Elizabeth I and Virginia Stephen-Woolf - There are two women from the near and distant past that have become strong female role models in recent years: Queen Elizabeth I and Virginia Woolf. These women were not without problems while growing up, though. Elizabeth’s mother was beheaded after being charged with treason when she was only three; she grew up viewing women as indispensable after her father had six wives; her family kept dying (mother, step mother, father, half brother, sister), and she was locked away by her sister Queen Mary in the Tower of London for a number of years....   [tags: Comparison Essay, Biographies] 914 words
(2.6 pages)
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Stephen L. Carter´s Just Be Nice - ... If it doesn’t begin at home and is not reinforced by parents and caregivers, then how effective would teaching etiquette and manners be in school. Carter does indict, what was then, the modern parent for not allowing schools to discipline students. This is patently absurd and he should know better as an academic. Twenty-nine states continue to legally mead out corporal punishment (Dupper and Montgomery Dingus 243), so it would be imagined that within those states there must be a high degree of parental support for such practices....   [tags: Carter, disbelief, schools, etiquette]
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874 words
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