The sky was as blue as a whale. The clouds were flowers. That is what you see underwater. Spongebob and Patrick were being their annoying selfs while Squidward is banging his head against the wall. ¨Hey Patrick, do you want to go jellyfishing,¨ Spongebob said. ¨Sure,¨ Patrick replied. ¨Squidward, do you want to come!¨ ¨No, I am trying to read,¨ Spongebob and Patrick are heading to Jellyfish fields. When they leave Squidward leaves his home and goes to the city. He is out running errands. He looks at the dark scary alley that is a short cut. It is a black hole. ¨Looks fine to me,¨ Squidward says. He walks joyfully into the dark alley. He disappears. There are a lot of jellyfish. “There must be a million of them,” Spongebob says
Plankton makes the Krusty Krab be an open restraunt for 24/7. Plankton orders 10,000 Krabby Patties to exhaust Spongebob to brain wash him with an imposterous therapy session. Plankton forces the Krusty Krab to be open 24/7 because Plankton had kept his restraunt open 24/7. Krabs is always trying to one up Plankton, typical Krabs. As Spongebob gets worked to near death, Plankton sent Krabs a flier of a therapy session for Spongebob. Mr. Krabs didn't like to see Spongebob sloppy working so he had him take the session. Planton asks for Spongebob to say things that remind him of a word he said. For example Plankton says "potato" and Spongebob repeats with "tomato". Plankton gets frusterated and sends him out but Spongebob claimes he feels all better thanks to the
My vomit clouded the ocean surface with a purple-brown color before fading below the depths. On the other side of the vessel, I re-equipped my mask and plunged into the water to be greeted by my aunt – she was to be my snorkeling partner as she had much experience in the depths of Hawaii. When I submerged my head it was almost as if I had entered a new world. This unseen dimension housed a coral reef that vibrantly shone with a mixture of bright reds and deep blues. The reef almost seemed to pulsate as thousands of fish darted in and out of their subterranean homes. The water was thick with salt and teemed with plankton. We often resurfaced to point out fish to each other. I remember my aunt telling me of the environmental dangers of touching the still-living coral. “If you pierce its skin it will likely become infected and die, and all of the fish who live in it will die too,” she expertly explained. From then on I kept my distance to at least 5-6
Resarch Paper Proposal: The Box Jellyfish As far back as I can trace my memories I remember that as a child I always liked to be in the water. Swimming pools were my absolute favorite. Wherever I went, I would always ask if there was a swimming pool. However, things changed when my parents took me to Florida for the first time.
SpongeBob SquarePants is accused of killing his boss Mr. Krabs; we are here to prove that SpongeBob is innocent. SpongeBob is a kind sponge that works at the Krusty Krab as a fry cook. We will prove that he handles all the cooking utensils thus his fingerprints will be found on these items. Witnesses place SpongeBob at the Krusty Krab before Mr. Krabs' death. SpongeBob admits he was in the restaurant, and that they had an argument, and that he became so angry he quit his job and left. However, Mr. Krabs was still alive when SpongeBob left the restaurant. We learned that Plankton paid off the pineapple loan. Why would he do that and where did the money come from? The defense contends that Plankton is somehow involved in the death of
“Beneath its glassy surface a world of gliding monsters.” In the movie Deep Blue Sea several witnesses of a helicopter crash on Aquatica must elude enhanced Mako Sharks and the ocean itself in order to make it to the surface alive. Throughout the movie, the characters continually evade explosions and shark attacks during their hunt to reach the surface. The ocean in the Deep Blue Sea not only plays an obstacle and impending doom but also a goal and advantage depending on the perspective.
...t stuck in the hole. People, like Seymour, create illusions and imaginary images to relieve themselves of emotional strain and suffering. It seems the life of the bananafish before they swim into the hole symbolizes Seymour’s life before the war; and once in the hole, his life after the war. Seymour then explains that all of the bananafish will die: “Well, they get banana fever. It’s a terrible disease’” (Salinger 323). The bananafish is Seymour and the terrible disease that he has is metaphorical to the war when he loses his youth and innocence. William Wiegand attempts to ‘solve’ the riddle of Seymour’s death when he argues that Seymour is ‘a bananafish himself’ who has ‘become so glutted with sensation that he cannot swim into society again’” (Lane). “A Perfect Day for Bananafish” refers Seymour’s idea about his day, his internal disease, and his ultimate death.
Some of the greatest ichthyological mysteries of the century were uncovered in the 1930s by the deep sea scientist William Beebe, who was head of the tropical research department at the New York Zoological Society. Descending in his bathysphere- a small metal spherical craft barely large enough to hold a full grown man- into the deep dark sea off of the coast of Bermuda, Beebe was the first person to brave such crushing depths and truly get a look at the alien world that lies in the eternal night of our world’s deep oceans. What he saw was a place unlike any that had been ever observed before; a vast sea of pitch black inhabited by translucent, gelatinous creatures, glowing jellyfish, fanged monsters, and the innumerable twinkling lights of bioluminescent organisms like a sea of stars in the dark cold of space.
It was a dull misty day, just like how Michael's family felt, in the hospital room where Michael lays as stiff as a rock with no impulse in motion. A nurse comes in and informs the family that Michael is no longer in their present and notifies them that she is to remove the body. The nurse carefully places the body into the morgue and closes the door where the deceased fades into complete darkness. Suddenly, Michael is mumbling in his sleep, but this mumble consisted of strange popping noise like he was under water. He awakens to a blurry sight, but as it clears he awakens to the viewing of blue coral in the ocean.
The first thing to see, looking away over the water, was a kind of dull line - that was the woods on t'other side; you couldn't make nothing else out; then a pale place in the sky; then more paleness spreading around; then the river softened up away off, and warn't black any more, but gray; you could see little dark spots drifting along ever so far away-trading-scows, and such things; and long black streaks-rafts ... and by and by you could see a streak on the water which you know by the look of the streak that there's a snag there in a swift current which breaks on it and makes that streak look that way; and you see the mist curl up off of the water, and the east reddens up.
The trickle of water winding a slow trail down his face was the sensory trigger Tom needed to fight the fog and claw his way back to reality. For the briefest of moments, he wondered if he’d fallen asleep in the shower, but as his eyes fluttered open, he realized he was lying on the floor of his living room, his upper body supported by an unknown object. Flashes of chrome distorted his vision, the tiny flickers falling into rhythm with the pounding in his head. He shifted his gaze and was immediately confronted by a visual halo dancing around the overhead light, the multicolored glow compounding his confusion. He had no idea what had happened, and squinting against the disorientating luminance, he sank back against the comforting warmth behind him, a low moan escaping from between his lips.
By using the third person omniscient point of view, the narrator can give us a detailed and unbiased description of his/her surroundings while still retaining part of the character's view of reality. When the narrator says "It was a wild-looking place, and there was no one there" we are given the mother's view of the boy's beach, which in her opinion is "wild looking". This gives us a clear picture of the setting. Additionally, the sentence "He went out fast over the gleaming sand, over a middle region where rocks lay like discolored monsters under the surface, and then he was in the real sea - a warm sea where irregular cold currents from the deep water shocked his limbs" clearly describes the beach where the boy is swimming and how it is seen by him. With the addition of words like "discoloured monsters" and "real sea" we can tell what the boy's feeling are toward his beach which he considers scary but at the same time challenging.