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lighthod A Dark Heart in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Heart of Darkness The Heart of Darkness has two storytellers: Joseph Conrad, the author, and the other being Marlow the story's narrator. The narration that takes place is conceived mostly from Conrad's opinions. Conrad is using Marlow as the embodiment of all the goodness that he represents. "But Marlow was not typical...His remark did not seem at all surprising. It was just like Marlow. It was accepted in silence" (p. 68). "Marlow sat cross-legged right aft, leaning against the mizzen-mast....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Author Bias in Things Fall Apart and Heart of Darkness

- Authors often write not only to tell a story, but to communicate personal ideas and opinions to the readers. Even more personal beliefs can be read through the bias that the author uses, often the product of society or race. In the novella Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad displays his opinions through the attitudes and actions of his main characters Marlow and Mr. Kurtz. Similarly, Chinua Achebe shows his personal beliefs through the character Okonkwo in Things Fall Apart. Both authors, whether intentionally or not, show their opinions on the relations between Native Africans and European colonists in the Victorian era, and the races themselves....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Things Fall Apart]

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Kurtz's Affect on Other Characters in "Heart of Darkness"

- We are always taught to appreciate the little things in life; the things that don’t seem to have much of significance at first but end up meaning the world to us. These small things have a value so great but so hidden that they are usually taken a granted for. In The Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad, there are a few characters that aren’t present in the book for a large amount of time but have a great affect on the story. Kurtz is one of these characters. Kurtz is introduced towards the end of the story but he has an affect on the action, the theme and the other characters development even when he isn’t present....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad, characters, ]

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Menacing Forces in Joseph Conrad's "Heart of Darkness"

- In today‘s civilization, we find many menacing emotions that keep us humans from doing good deeds. We have different states of mind, and consciousness. There are levels that allow us to openly express what we are thinking. But there are also levels we know exist, but we refuse to allow others to know. Also, there are even states of mind we can’t even comprehend on our own. In Joseph Conrad’s The Heart of Darkness, the 3 states of the conscious mind are connected, displayed and ignored as the Europeans conform to what everyone else is doing and disregard their own true thoughts....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad, psychology, ]

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Cultural Collisions in Heart of Darkness and Things Fall Apart

- Heart of Darkness and Things Fall Apart both take place in the imperialist era. Authors Joseph Conrad and Chinua Achebe, respectively, created main characters that came from different continents, but experienced similar cultural clashes. Although Marlow and Okonkwo have different lifestyles, they are both led to question their identities and make life-defining decisions. The most prominent difference between Marlow and Okonkwo is their cultural backgrounds. Marlow has no family, only his shipmates to accompany him....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Things Fall Apart]

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Analysis Of Joseph Conrad 's Heart Of Darkness

- ... Upon looking at the map, Marlow realizes the river resembles a snake: “a mighty big river, that you could see on the map, resembling an immense snake uncoiled, with hits head in the sea, its body at rest curving afar over a vast country, and its tail lost in the depths…the snake had charmed me” (Conrad 6). (move up to 1st Upon..) Upon looking at the map, the river draws Marlow to the land; he believes he must travel to Africa. The snake, lost in the darkness of the land, symbolizes the darkness of imperialism....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad, Africa]

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The Tell Tale Heart By Edgar Allen Poe

- ... Whenever it fell upon me, my blood ran cold; and so by degrees –very gradually –I made up my mind to take the life of the old man, and thus rid myself of the eye forever.” The narrator felt excited while confident about the killing of the old man, he was showing off how flawless his plan was to the readers. After the killing, when the police arrived he acted completely calm, he sat down and had conversation with them as if nothing had happen. However, as the conversation progressed he got more and more nervous because of the sound of the old man’s heart beat but since the narrator said he chopped the body up it, could be his imagination....   [tags: Schizophrenia, Psychosis, The Tell-Tale Heart]

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Analysis Of Joseph Conrad 's Heart Of Darkness

- ... Kurtz’s fiancées description of him, reveals how he was a charitable man who seemed unselfish. While stuck in the inner station, Marlow described how Kurtz had the “power of eloquence of words” and had written a report for the International Society for the Suppression of Savage Customs in which he stated “exterminate all the Brutes” (Conrad 75). Marlow’s interpretation of Kurtz reveals how he was able to use his sophisticated image as a way to rule tyrannically much like a dictator ruling in sovereignty....   [tags: Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad, Morality]

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The Tell Tale Heart And The Black Cat

- ... A similarity which both accomplish is the themes they represent of murder and the belief in supernatural events caused by their own insanity. In “The Tell Tale Heart” “Poe 's confessional tale features a psychologically ill protagonist who recalls his grisly murder of an old man” (Zimmerman 342). It is about a man who felt justified in killing a another person on account of “Whenever it fell upon me, my blood ran cold; and so, by degrees very gradually I made up my mind to take the life of the old man, and thus rid myself of the eye forever.” (The Tell Tale Heart 691)....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, Short story, The Tell-Tale Heart]

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Fishing With the Wounded Minnow Lure

- One of the most commonly used fishing lures is the classic "wounded minnow" lure. Its design allows it to resemble a minnow, or other small fish, that has been recently wounded and can barely swim. The effectiveness of this lure is evident in its length of past use and the continued production of the lure today. The body of the lure is shaped much like a small fish. It is most commonly a shade of gray, and has the basic characteristics of a fish, such as eyes and a mouth. The front of lure is approximately two inches in circumference and gets slightly smaller toward the end....   [tags: Descriptive Essays]

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The Tell Tale Heart And The Black Cat

- In the stories “The Tell Tale Heart” and “The Black Cat” by Edgar Allen Poe, the true motive or feelings behind the confession of the two narrators are questionable. As the reader, you would believe that with a confession comes true guilt and sorrow for the crime committed, but that is not the case for these two stories, where the narrators are anything but remorseful. Now although these two stories have a completely different plot and background, a similarity both stories have is their introduction....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, The Tell-Tale Heart, Short story]

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The Tell Tale Heart And The Black Cat

- ... I felt like this was a little sadistic he is an old man for god sake he did nothing to the narrator. The Madman proceeds with caution before killing the old man with the evil eye. During the week before killing the old man the narrator said “I was never kinder to the old man than during the whole week before I killed him. Every night around midnight he would stalk his prey by just turning the latch on the old man’s door and opened it and peek his head through the opening to see the old man and as he did a single ray of light fell upon the vulture eye....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, Short story, The Tell-Tale Heart]

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The Effects Of Cardiac Rehabilitation On Patients ' Functional Status And Readmission Rates Among Adult Heart Failure Patients

- The effect of cardiac rehabilitation on patients’ functional status and readmission rates among adult heart failure patients Heart failure (HF) is a chronic condition which greatly affects patients’ quality of life, functional status and threatens their independence; it is also associated with high hospitalizations and mortality rates. To ensure the best possible outcome, healthcare professionals continuously seek opportunities to improve the quality of care delivered to this population. Purpose The purpose of this evidence-based project is to determine if cardiac rehabilitation for heart failure patients discharged from the hospital would improve their functional status and result...   [tags: Heart, Cardiology, Muscle, Heart disease]

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The Orphan Characters of in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Orphan Characters of Heart of Darkness       All Conrad's major characters are, in a fundamental sense, orphans. To men like Marlow, his parents offer him no predestined place in an ordered world, or, if such a place exists, they do not feel it is a real alternative for them. The knowledge of a hostile, annihilating force at the center of existence brings to Conrad's characters a constant sense of their personal vulnerability. Before this revelation, they were orphans in search of a ground for their lives, but they never doubted their ability to discover such a ground....   [tags: Heart of Darkness]

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A Journey into the Soul in Heart of Darkness

- A Journey into the Soul in Heart of Darkness A picture is an abstract idea, brought into context to form something concrete. They are made up and created to give off some sort of feeling or mood, that one can relate too. The atmosphere helps determine what kind of mood the picture will take. Any author, of either a painting or piece of literature will set the mood by using their atmosphere to enhance the theme of their creation. In Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad uses mood and atmosphere to help create a portrait called, the journey into the soul....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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journeyhod A Journey into the Heart of Darkness

- A Journey into the Heart of Darkness  The white man is evil, or so says Joseph Conrad in his novel Heart of Darkness, which describes the colonial transformation of the symbolically angelic African wilderness into an evil haven for the white man.  The novel presents a psychological journey into the core of evil or "heart of darkness" in one's own mind, as he or she progresses through the jungle. The reader follows Marlow, the novel's narrator, along such a journey.  His psychological changes as he approaches the heart of darkness are evident, as the reader observes, in his views of the African natives, lying and Kurtz.   Marlow is an honest man.  He sets out on a genuine search for answe...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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An Analysis of Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- An Analysis of Conrad's Heart of Darkness In the twentieth century, nihilistic themes, such as moral degeneration, man's bestial instincts at the core of the soul, and cosmic purposelessness, have preoccupied many works of literature and philosophy....   [tags: Conrad Heart Darkness]

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Arthur W. Frank’s The Wounded Story Teller and Michel Foucault’s Discipline and Punish

- This discussion paper intends to address the difference between witness, on the one hand, and observation, judgement and examination on the other hand. Through the consideration of a social context, these conceptual frameworks will be contrasted in terms of their purpose, the knowledge gain once applied to the social world and social beings as well as the potential implications of their implementation. Conclusions will be drawn from the evidence as to whether these conceptual lenses aid in the understanding of the social world and in turn the nature of the human condition....   [tags: witness, observation, judgement]

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Depiction of Africa in Heart of Darkness

- Depiction of Africa in Heart of Darkness Chinua Achebe believes that Joseph Conrad's Heart Of Darkness is racist based on Conrad's descriptions of Africa and it's people. Achebe, author of Things Fall Apart, stresses Conrad's depiction of Africa as the antithesis of Europe and civilization, and the animal imagery present throughout the novella. Heart of Darkness, written in 1899 during the period of British Imperialism, concerns a British trading company and their expedition into the Congo for ivory....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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A Journey into Darkness in Heart of Darkness

- A Journey into Darkness in Heart of Darkness       Joseph Conrad, in his story, "Heart of Darkness," tells the tale of two mens' realization of the dark and evil side of themselves. Marlow, the "second" narrator of the framed narrative, embarked upon a spiritual adventure on which he witnessed firsthand the wicked potential in everyone.  On his journey into the dark, forbidden Congo, Marlow encountered Kurtz, a "remarkable man" and "universal genius," who had made himself a god in the eyes of the natives over whom he had an imperceptible power.  These two men were, in a sense, images of each other:  Marlow was what Kurtz may have been, and Kurtz was what Marlow may h...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Anatomy and Actions of the Knee

- The knee joint is formed by the articulation of the distal end of the femur and the proximal end of the tibia. The fibula is only involved to the extent that it serves as an attachment site for connective tissue. In this paper, the anatomy of the joint will be discussed. The knee is a hinge-type, diarthrotic, or freely moveable joint. Also referred to as a synovial joint, the 2 articulating ends of bone are encased in a capsule that lubricates the joint with synovial fluid to reduce friction. Each bone in a synovial joint has articular cartilage at the articulating surface....   [tags: essays research papers]

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Effective Use of Conceit and Imagery in Donne's Poem The Broken Heart

- Throughout John Donne’s extensive range of poems, his use of metaphors and imagery remains unparalleled. He consistently uses conceit and makes fascinating connections while creating unique set of imagery. Specifically in his poem The Broken Heart, Donne takes the idea that love breaks the heart and personifies and imagines this image. While some scholars believe that John Donne makes mediocre claims in his writing, he does however effectively use conceit and imagery to successfully argue his idea that love destroys the heart....   [tags: poetry, the broken heart]

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Mystery and Suspense in Heart of Darkness

- Mystery and Suspense in Heart of Darkness It seems like everywhere there is something in life that seems to be left behind. In the books I read about mystery or suspense, this always seems to be the case in such. The Heart of Darkness draws me into such depths of suspense and unknown that seem to associate with my life. This whole book is full of mysteries. Marlow has a heart that is full of mystery when he is stuck in Africa, and looking for a man named Kurtz. Marlow is waiting, he learns about where the place is at, what could be coming ahead....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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J.M. Coetzee's In the Heart of the Country

- J.M. Coetzee's In the Heart of the Country In the novel In the Heart of the Country, by J.M. Coetzee, the main protagonist Magda lived isolated from almost any human interaction. Due to this isolation from everything outside ‘the country’ in which she resided, combined with her inherent introvertedness and father’s callousness, her view of life was slanted according to the rare exchanges she did muster. As she was prone to bouts of incoherent thoughts and depression, any positive conversation between her and her father, Hendrik, or Klein-Anna served to maintain her sanity....   [tags: Coetzee Heart Country Essays]

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The Rape of Africa in Heart of Darkness

- The Rape of Africa in Heart of Darkness At the threshold of the twentieth century, when exploitation of colonies was still widely spread and the problem of abuse of natural resources and native inhabitants was largely ignored, Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness invites us to reflect on and ask ourselves when does progress and expansion become rape. Joseph Conrad presents us with this, unfortunately, ageless book. It sheds a bright light onto the inherit darkness of our human inclinations, stripped of pretense, in the middle of the jungle where those savage tendencies are provided with a fertile ground....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Coronary Heart Disease in Older Adults Living in Residential Care Facilities

- Encompassing coronary heart disease, myocardial infarctions, and heart failure, cardiovascular diseases are the leading cause of death in the United States, accounting for approximately 1 in every 4 deaths1,2. Coronary heart disease (CHD) is caused by atherosclerosis which occurs when the build-up of cholesterol in the arterial wall limits the travel of oxygen-rich blood in the body3. This can lead to serious problems, including heart attack, stroke, or death. CHD is a chronic and potentially fatal condition....   [tags: medicaid, demographics, heart failure]

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Colonialism and Imperialism in Heart of Darkness

- Imperialism Exposed in Conrad's Heart of Darkness         Conrad's "Heart of Darkness" is, as Edward Said says, a story about European "acts of imperial mastery" (1503)-its methods, and the effects it has on human nature-and it is presumable that Conrad incorporates much of his own experience in the Congo and his opinions about imperialism into the story, as another recent critic also suggests: "he seems to approve of Marlow," the narrator (Achebe 1492). These revelations of the author are conveyed to the reader through Marlow's observations, descriptions, reactions, and statements....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Inversion of Buddhism in Heart of Darkness

- The Inversion of Buddhism in Heart of Darkness       In Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness, Marlow is described more than once as sitting in the pose of a Buddha while he begins his story. Even our first view of Marlow prepares us for the later comparison: "Marlow sat cross-legged... He had sunken cheeks, a yellow complexion, a strait back, an ascetic aspect, and, with his arms dropped, the palms of hands outwards, resembled an idol" (16). This is the very image of a meditating Buddha. Our suspicions are confirmed that Conrad is indeed making reference to the Buddha as he describes the pose of the Buddha of Compassion-- note the hand raised in blessing: " 'Mind,' he began again, lifting o...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Light and Dark in Heart of Darkness

- Light and Dark in Heart of Darkness     The brightest of lights can obscure vision while darkness can contain truths: one must not be distracted by the sheen of light, which conceals the deeper reality present in darkness. Joseph Conrad's novel Heart of Darkness illustrates this idea with the use of several symbols. White Europeans are used as symbols of self-deception, and objects with an alabaster quality are symbols of barriers to inner truth. Black is the foil of white; it represents the inner truth beneath the white surface reality....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad

- The Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad Marlow, an ordinary sailor with idealistic dreams, goes on a dark yet fascinating journey as a newly hired riverboat captain, traveling up the Congo River, seeking out the legendary chief of the Belgium trading company. When describing typical sites and events situated in the Congo, Joseph Conrad wrote "The Heart of Darkness" in a first person's view, with Marlow as the highlight character. As he writes on about Marlow's experiences, he portrays typical issues set in the time period of the late 1800's, such as slavery, trading and imperialism....   [tags: Joseph Conrad Heart Darkness]

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The Metaphors of Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Metaphors of Heart of Darkness       Within the text of Heart of Darkness, the reader is presented with many metaphors. Those that recur, and are most arresting and notable, are light and dark, nature and Kurtz and Marlow. The repeated use of light and dark imagery represents civilization and primitiveness, and of course the eternal meaning of good and evil. However, the more in depth the reader goes the more complex it becomes. Complex also are the meanings behind the metaphors of nature included within the text....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Loss of Innocence in Heart of Darkness

- Loss of Innocence in Heart of Darkness        Heart of Darkness is Joseph Conrad's tale of one man's journey, both mental and physical, into the depths of the wild African jungle and the human soul. The seaman, Marlow, tells his crew a startling tale of a man named Kurtz and his expedition that culminates in his encounter with the "voice" of Kurtz and ultimately, Kurtz's demise. The passage from Part I of the novel consists of Marlow's initial encounter with the natives of this place of immense darkness, directly relating to Conrad's use of imagery and metaphor to illustrate to the reader the contrast between light and dark....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Horror of The Tell-Tale Heart

- The Horror of The Tell-Tale Heart   Writers can use many tricks to make a story seem more interesting to the reader. From the words they pick to the setting to the time of the day... the possibilities are endless. In the story "The Tell-Tale Heart" by Edgar Allen Poe, the use of light and darkness, the description of the mans eye and the time frame make the story more scary than anything else. Poe also uses suspense at the end to make the readers heart beat faster. The speaker starts the story out by explaining that he doe not hate the old man that he is about to kill....   [tags: Tell-Tale Heart Essays]

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Opposing Forces in Heart of Darkness

- Opposing Forces in Heart of Darkness         In Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad sets up the opposing forces of black and white in order to convey the theme that every man has his own heart of darkness that is simply masked by the superficial light of civilization. The novella focuses primarily on Charlie Marlow's journey into the African Congo, but simultaneously deals with many underlying themes. Marlow understood the basic premises of imperialism, but was unprepared for the world he encountered while in the wilderness....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Heart of Darkness as Social Protest

- Heart of Darkness as Social Protest Heart of Darkness, by Joseph Conrad, is an intriguing and extremely disturbing portrayal of man's surrender to his carnal nature when all external trappings of "civilization" are removed. This novel excellently portrays the shameful ways in which the Europeans exploited the Africans: physically, socially, economically, and spiritually. Throughout the nineteenth century, Europeans treated their African counterparts savagely. They were beaten, driven from their homes, and enslaved....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Two Themes in Heart Of Darkness

- Two Themes in Heart Of Darkness There are many themes that run through the novel Heart of Darkness. There are however two main and significant ones. These are the theme of restraint and man's journey into self. The importance of restraint is stressed throughout Heart of Darkness. In the novel Marlow is saved by restraint, while Kurtz is doomed by his lack of it. Marlow felt different about Africa before he went, because the colonization of the Congo had "an idea at the back of it." Despite an uneasiness, he assumed that restraint would operate there....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Narrator in The Tell-Tale Heart

- The Narrator in The Tell-Tale Heart Through the first person narrator, Edgar Allan Poe's "The Tell-Tale Heart" illustrates how man's imagination is capable of being so vivid that it profoundly affects people's lives. The manifestation of the narrator's imagination unconsciously plants seeds in his mind, and those seeds grow into an unmanageable situation for which there is no room for reason and which culminates in murder. The narrator takes care of an old man with whom the relationship is unclear, although the narrator's comment of "For his gold I had no desire" (Poe 34) lends itself to the fact that the old man may be a family member whose death would monetarily benefit t...   [tags: Tell-Tale Heart Essays]

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Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad

- Heart of Darkness By Joseph Conrad Theme:      The classic theme of good versus evil is found in the novel. . It is represented by the idea of conflict between the civilize world and the savage world as well as the contrast of light and darkness. A minor theme is that everyone has their own ?heart of darkness. . the belief that within each individual there is an element of evil Plot: Exposition:      The exposition serves to introduce the protagonist Complications:      Though they occur, technically, over a period of six days, the complications oscillate continuously through Stevens....   [tags: Essays Heart Darkness Essays]

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Wounded Casualties and Healthcare Treatment in the Civil War

- CW Research Paper Since more people died from disease and infection than from injuries, the American Civil War’s new developments were important and helped change the face of the war for the better. The conditions and sanitation in the hospital tents were gruesome. There were people moaning in agony on the floor and blood everywhere. Poor sanitation led to diseases and sickness. Wounds wrapped in dirty bandages led to infections. Doctors didn’t understand germs and didn’t know how to treat them....   [tags: Nurses, Disease, Treatment]

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Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart

- Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart The New York Times posted a review of Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart on January 10, 1954. V.S. Pritchett wrote the review titled "Bossy Edna Earle Had a Word for Everything." Pritchett gives ample credit to Welty for her novel The Ponder Heart explaining it takes a good deal of experience to write such a story that deals with "a complex position in the narrative" (para 4). Pritchett describes the character, Edna Earle and he is intrigued by her narrative role....   [tags: Eudora Welty The Ponder Heart]

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Knee Injury Prevention and Conditioning

- Knee Injury Prevention and Conditioning An estimated 50 million Americans have suffered or are suffering knee pain or injuries. Most of these pains, sprains, and strains could probably have been avoided with proper conditioning (Fox, 147). I have had knee pain since my freshmen year of high school and have finally taken the initiative to find some exercises that will help ease this pain, and build muscle strength in the surrounding areas to avoid another possible injury. Getting the support muscles of my legs in shape is one good way to lower the risk of knee injury....   [tags: Papers]

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Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart

- Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart There are many different ways to categorize The Ponder Heart. Some critics have said that it could be a dramatic monologue, a comic monologue, or a point of view. In the article "Seeing through Edna Earle: The Ponder Heart as a Dramatic Monologue," the author is not clear whether the novel is a dramatic monologue or not. In A Handbook to Literaturethere is a very clear definition of a dramatic monologue. A dramatic monologue is defined as "a poem that reveals, a "soul in action" through the speech of one character in a dramatic situation."The Ponder Heartis close to a dramatic monologue because "There is a speaker: Edna Earle Ponder....   [tags: Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart]

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Evaluation of Clinical Decision Support System for Heart Failure

- ... The CDSS then returns suggestions such a preforming an Electrocardiograph (ECG). The ECG will test if the heart rhythm is beating accordingly. Depending on the reading from the ECG will determine what the CDSS suggests to do next for further investigation until the CDSS gives a diagnosis. Once the CDSS determines if the patient has HF, the CDSS will also tell if it is systolic or diastolic. According to this article the CDSS has a 97% rate of accurately diagnosing HF. The CDSS allows the integration of signal and image processing algorithms into the general process of care....   [tags: vital organs, oxygen supply, heart disease]

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Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart.

- Eudora Welty's The Ponder Heart The critical essay "The Strategy of Edna Earle Ponder" by Marilyn Arnold expresses the idea that Edna Earle Ponder is sizing up the woman who has come to the Beulah Hotel, while her car is being fixed, as a potential new wife for Uncle Daniel. Arnold believes that the "narrative ear" is important character in the novel. Arnold argues that the listener is a young female who is naïve and shy and that Dean Earle utilizes her self-professed intelligence to get Uncle Daniel married again....   [tags: Eudora Welty The Ponder Heart.]

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Edgar Allan Poe 's The Tell Tale Heart

- Thematic Essay Edgar Allan Poe uses the insanity of his narrator to create an unsettled feeling in the reader. In "The Tell-Tale Heart," the narrator has the readers on their toes. Humans have a tendency to not see the truth about their conditions, even when they are talking in detail about them. This is seen in "The Tell-Tale Heart" when the narrator starts by telling the reader "[t]he disease had sharpened [his] senses . . . not dulled them,"(1). The use of fear, the concept of sanity, and the dedication to detail the narrator, all provide insight about a world that some people might wish to do without....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, The Tell-Tale Heart]

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The Tell Tale Heart By Edgar Allen Poe

- "The Tell-Tale Heart" by Edgar Allen Poe deals with an individual whose own mental state causes a rift in a relationship. Most of Poe 's writings can be explained through the same themes. He also relates himself to some of these stories. In this story, the narrator has some sort of mental condition. While fighting this condition the narrator fears the eye of the old man. While fear does not drive the narrator to kill the old man it does drive him to kill the eye. The killer describes the scene in great detail as does Poe in a lot of his stories....   [tags: Edgar Allan Poe, The Tell-Tale Heart]

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Edgar Allen Poe's The Tell Tale Heart

- In "The Tell-Tale Heart," by Edgar Allen Poe, the setting, the plot, the characters and even the point of view are great contributing factors to the overall reaction of the readers of the narrative. The setting contributes to the reader's reaction in several different ways. All of the shutters in the house were closed, no one could see anything from the outside or the inside. This was important because no one ever knew what went on in the house except the old man with the pale blue eye with a film over it and the murderer....   [tags: Edgar Allen Poe, Tell Tale Heart]

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Personal Narrative - Knee Injury

- Personal Narrative- Knee Injury I was always an active person from being in sports to hanging out with friends. I always had something planned, or came up with something on the fly. My junior year in high school was a very tough time for me. I was involved in a lot of activities, organizations, and clubs. I was very active in one organization where I had to be up at school every morning at 7:15 for that meeting. Meaning I would not leave school sometimes until 6:45 to 7:00 in the evening. On the weekends I would have something to do either with friends or family....   [tags: Personal Narrative Essays]

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Ideology about Human Differences

- In the middle of the 20th century, a new generation of historians began to take another look at the beginnings of the American experience and they spent years exploring the original documents relating to the establishment of colonies in America. Their research reveals that the 19th and 20th century beliefs about races did not exist in the 17th century. Race originated as a folk idea and ideology about human differences; it was a social invention. Historians have documented when, and to a great extent, how race as an ideology came into our culture and our consciousness....   [tags: race, human history, historians]

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Heart Disease Symptoms

- What is your heart telling you. Heart problems can take you by surprise. Suddenly, you are hunched over with chest pressure, pain or even a heart attack. These are frightening symptoms of coronary artery disease (sometimes called atherosclerosis or hardening of the arteries). This disease means that your heart is not getting enough blood. The good news is that surgery and basic life style change can give your heart another chance. Warning signs of coronary artery disease. Angina is one of the most common symptoms of the coronary artery disease....   [tags: Heart Problems]

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Sports Related Knee Injuries

- Sports Related Knee Injuries Sports have been around for a very long time. The Maya used to play a game with a rubber ball similar to basketball. The nobility in the medieval era played a primitive form of tennis. Most civilizations have had a sport of some kind. Sports are a way for us to get exercise and expend energy. However, in modern society, sports have become much more competitive and more popular. There are now numerous professional sports leagues and every year, millions of people go to see professional sporting events....   [tags: Papers]

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Prejudice and Racism in Heart of Darkness?

- Heart of Darkness: Racist or not.   Many critics, including Chinua Achebe in his essay "An Image of Africa: Racism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness", have made the claim that Joseph Conrad's novel Heart of Darkness, despite the insights which it offers into the human condition, ought to be removed from the canon of Western literature. This claim is based on the supposition that the novel is racist, more so than other novels of its time. While it can be read in this way, it is possible to look under the surface and create an interpretation of Conrad's novel that does not require the supposition of extreme racism on the part of Conrad....   [tags: HOD Joseph Conrad Heart of Darkness]

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Prejudice and Racism in Heart of Darkness

- Racism in Heart of Darkness        Heart of Darkness is a social commentary on imperialism, but the characters and symbols in the book have a meaning for both the psychological and cultural aspects of Marlow’s journey.  Within the framework of Marlow’s psychedelic experience is an exploration of the views the European man holds of the African man. These views express the conflict between the civilized and the savage, the modern and the primordial, the individual and the collective, the moral and the amoral, that is part of the general psychedelic experience....   [tags: HOD Joseph Conrad Heart of Darkness]

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Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Joseph Conrad's "Heart of Darkness" Joseph Conrad's novel "Heart of Darkness" written in 1902 is an overwhelming chronicle of Marlow's journey into the heart of the African continent. It is one of the most influential novels of the twentieth century. In this ghastly and horrific tale, Marlow leads an expedition up the Congo River, only to find everything is not as it seems. This haunting and mysterious story takes him into the unbearable core of the jungle. The novel also explores trade and exploration, imperialism and colonization....   [tags: Heart Darkness Joseph Conrad Essays]

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The Evil of Colonialism and Imperialism in Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad

- Exploring the Evil of Colonialism in Heart of Darkness     A masterpiece of twentieth-century writing, Heart of Darkness exposes the tenuous fabric that holds "civilization" together and the brutal horror at the center of European colonialism. Joseph Conrad's novella, Heart of Darkness, describes a life-altering journey that the protagonist, Marlow, experiences in the African Congo.  The story explores the historical period of colonialism in Africa to exemplify Marlow's struggles. Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness is most often read as an attack upon colonialism.  Marlow, like other Europeans of his time, is brought up to believe certain things about colonialism, but his views change as h...   [tags: Heart of Darkness ]

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Race Relations in J.M. Coetzee's In the Heart of the Country

- Discuss race with reference to - In the Heart of the Country. - In accordance with the Oxford Dictionary ‘race’ is defined as being ‘each of the major divisions of humankind, having distinct physical characteristics.[1]’ Hence race became an important factor in postcolonial fiction because race was after all the most obvious indicator in all colonial situations. ‘While in the Eurocentric world, skin-colour carries an automatic cultural content, it nevertheless masks ‘true’ identity. The frustrated desire to make skin colour identify (which is racism) was a linchpin of colonial authority, sustaining the cohesiveness of the ruling group.’[2] Plus the acceptance of racial identities had obviou...   [tags: In the Heart of the Country]

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Marlow’s Metamorphosis in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Marlow’s Metamorphosis in Heart of Darkness Conrad's novel, Heart of Darkness, relies on the historical period of imperialism to illuminate its protagonist, Charlie Marlow, and his struggle with two opposite value systems. Marlow undergoes a catharsis during his trip to the Congo and learns of the effects of imperialism. I will analyze Marlow's change, which is caused by his exposure to the imperialistic nature of the historical period in which he lived. Marlow goes to the Congo River to report on Mr....   [tags: Heart of Darkness]

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lighthod Dark Heart of England Exposed in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Dark Heart of England Exposed in Heart of Darkness       Joseph Conrad's novel, "Heart of Darkness", depicts events in his personal life and how he came to believe that the European invasion of the African Congo needed to end. Joseph Conrad had a boyhood fascination of maps and the blank spaces on the African continent. Therefore, when the opportunity was given to him to become the captain of a small steamship on the Congo River, he jumped at the chance. In addition to Conrad's sense of adventure, he also had a curiosity of King Leopold's actions in the Belgium Congo and had a strong desire to witness firsthand the action taking place....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Meaning of Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Meaning of Heart of Darkness     Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness has a symbolic meaning behind its title like many other great works of literature. The title can actually be interpreted in many different ways. One way the title can be looked at is that it portrays how Conrad viewed the continent of Africa. It might also represent entering into a more primitive society, witnessing humans transforming from civilized to savage. Perhaps the Heart of Darkness refers to the colonialism and imperialism that the Europeans were practicing at the turn of the 20th century....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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White and Black Women of Heart of Darkness

- The Civilized, White Women and the Black She-beasts of Heart of Darkness      Joseph Conrad in Heart of Darkness hints at some prodigious evil lurking in the soul of mankind; but this corruption -- in its simplest form, the brutality and mammon-worship of Belgian imperialism -- is hidden from the "innocent." The "initiated," moreover, either embrace the wickedness (as do men like the "pilgrims" and, most significantly, Kurtz) or resist it and become the enlightened -- truly, "Buddha[s] preaching in European clothes" (Conrad 21)....   [tags: Heart Darkness womenhod]

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The Conquest in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Conquest in Heart of Darkness “ The conquest of the earth, which mostly means the taking it away from those who have a different complexion or slightly flatter noses than ourselves, is not a pretty thing when you look into it too much.” (Conrad 65) So stated Marlow as though this was his justification for ravaging the Congo in his search for ivory. Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness shows the disparity between the European ideal of civilization and the reality of it as is evidenced by the domination, torture, exploitation and dehumanization of the African population....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Prejudice and Racism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Racism in Heart of Darkness         Joseph Conrad develops themes of personal power, individual responsibility, and social justice in his book Heart of Darkness. His book contains all the trappings of the conventional adventure tale: mystery, exotic setting, escape, suspense, and unexpected attack. Chinua Achebe concluded, "Conrad, on the other hand, is undoubtedly one of the great stylists of modern fiction and a good story-teller into the bargain" (Achebe 252). Yet, despite Conrad's great story telling, he has also been viewed as a racist by some of his critics....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Symbols and Symbolism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Symbols and Symbolism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness           Symbolism has long been a tool of the storyteller, finding its origins in the folklore of our earliest civilizations. In more recent years, however, symbolism has taken on a new role, forming the skeleton upon which the storyteller builds the tales of his or hers thoughts and adventures. Knowing the power of this element, Joseph Conrad uses symbols to help the reader explore dark interiors of men. The symbols become a vehicle that carry the audience from stop to stop, the ride becoming an evaluation of the darkness contained inside the hearts of mankind....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Opposition of Black and White in Heart of Darkness

- The Opposition of Black and White in Heart of Darkness   In Heart of Darkness Joseph Conrad explores the psychological “heart of darkness” within all of humanity. The text looks at the European societies false illumination of civilization, of which obscures the internal darkness, in relation to the psychological environment in which human’s are placed. Conrad sets up the opposition of black and white to display the superficial pretense of  light in the European society, and the true heart of darkness which is present within all of humanity....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Character of Marlow in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Character of Marlow in Heart of Darkness     Sifting through the detailed descriptions of Conrad’s Heart of Darkness provides tremendous insight into the character of Marlow. Conrad’s words paint Marlow’s personality as selfish and steady. Marlow can be an amazingly selfish character. You have to wonder if that was his conscious attempt to stay sane or if it was truly how he interacted. While in the outer station Marlow observed a group of Africans chained together, he had no compassion for these men he simply watched them....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Politics in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Politics in Heart Of Darkness Anyone can read Heart Of Darkness and easily sense the attitude of Conrad toward English politics. Many times throughout Heart Of Darkness Conrad points out the pointlessness and savagery of English colonization. Conrad also comments a bit on society as a whole. With these two ideas added to the book, there is no wonder of why Heart of Darkness is such a touching novel. Through several examples, Conrad often shows the pointlessness and savagery of the English colonization in Africa....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Restraint in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

-      "Restraint. I would have just as soon expected restraint from a hyena prowling amongst the corpses of a battle," comments Marlow as he questions why the hungry cannibals aboard his steamer hadn't gone for the white crew members (Conrad 43). "The glimpse of the steamboat . . . filled those savages with unrestrained grief," Marlow explains after recalling the cries of the natives seeing the steamer amidst a brief fog lift (Conrad 44). "Poor fool. He had no restraint, no restraint . . .a tree swayed by the wind," speaks Marlow of a slain helmsman amidst an attack by tribal savages (Conrad 52)....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Achebe's Misinterpretation of Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Achebe's Misinterpretation of Heart of Darkness Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness is heralded by many as a classic, but over the years has presented many problems of interpretation. One of the most notable misinterpretations is Chinua Achebe's An Image of Africa: Racism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness. In it, Achebe points to various passages in the book that supposedly prove that Conrad and his book are racist, and that the book should be cast out of the canon of classic literature. This is a false and inaccurate interpretation, and Achebe's objectivity is hindered by his anti-western bias....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Condemnation of Colonialism and Imperialism in Heart of Darkness

- Condemnation of Imperialism in Heart of Darkness      Though Conrad did not learn English until he was twenty-one, he still mastered the language and artfully uses it in Heart of Darkness. One sentence of his is particularly striking, as it sums up the views that he condemns throughout the novella. The accountant, one of the first imperialists Marlow meets, says to him, "When one has got to make correct entries, one comes to hate these savages-hate them to the death"(Conrad). This sentence is a perfect example of the typical imperialistic belief that Marlow denounces, and serves as a synecdoche for the entire work....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Symbols and Symbolism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Use of Symbolism in Heart of Darkness     Joseph Conrad played a major role in the development of the twentieth-century novel.  Many devices that Conrad applied for the first time to his novels gained wide usage in the literary period he helped to create.  Perhaps the most effective of his pioneering techniques was his application of symbolism in his novels.  In Heart of Darkness, Conrad's symbolism plays a dominant role in the advancement of themes in the novel.  These themes are revealed not through plot, but instead through the symbolic characters and elements present in the narrative.  Joseph Conrad's use of symbolism in his portrayal of the Africans, the Company, and Kurtz in Heart o...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Conrad's Heart of Darkness and the Dehumanization of Africans

- Heart of Darkness and the Dehumanization of Africans       The Western world, generally speaking, is not kind to Africa and its native inhabitants. We acknowledge Africa's existence, but we do not want to see or understand anything about it beyond the obvious: overt things that are open to criticism like Apartheid (a European invention). The occasional praiseworthy entity is given momentary applause, but felicitations are short-lived and quickly forgotten. These statements refer just to politics, so one can imagine the rightful indignation by twentieth-century African writers when their work is largely ignored in favor of such enlightening fare as Heart of Darkness....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Point of View and Theme in Heart of Darkness

- Point of View and Theme in Heart of Darkness     In Joseph Conrad's novel Heart of Darkness the story of Marlow, an Englishman travelling physically up an unnamed river in Africa and psychologically into the human possibility, is related to the reader through several narrational voices. The primary first-person narrator is an Englishman aboard the yawl, the 'Nellie', who relates the story as it is told to him by Marlow. Within Marlow's narrative are several instances when Marlow relies upon others, such as the Russian, the brickmaker and the Manager at the central station, for information....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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The Evil Eye in The Tell-Tale Heart

- The Evil Eye in The Tell-Tale Heart        In Edgar Allen Poe's Short story "The Tell-Tale Heart" much is made of the "evil eye" of the old man. Immediately we are introduced to a man who would never hurt a fly. The narrator of the story even goes so far as to say he loved the old man. This old man is portrayed as one who would do anything for you. However, the caretaker of the old man has one small problem with the old man. The eye that darn evil eye. What could cause a person to become enraged by an eye and only one eye....   [tags: Tell-Tale Heart Essays]

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Symbolism and Irony in The Tell-Tale Heart

- Symbolism  and Irony in The Tell-Tale Heart In Edgar Allan Poe's short story "The Tell-Tale Heart," the author combines vivid symbolism with subtle irony. Although the story runs only four pages, within those few pages many examples of symbolism and irony abound. In short, the symbolism and irony lead to an enormously improved story as compared to a story with the same plot but with these two elements missing. "The Tell-Tale Heart" consists of a monologue in which the murderer of an old man protests his insanity rather than his guilt: "You fancy me mad....   [tags: Tell-Tale Heart Essays]

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The Freudian Model in Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- The Freudian Model in Heart of Darkness       In my essay I intend to prove Joseph Conrad's use of the Freudian model of the human mind, as portrayed in his characterization of Marlowe, Kurtz, and the "wilderness". Further, using that model I will explicate Conrad's ambiguous tone in Heart of Darkness. First, I must define each figure in Conrad's novel with its appropriate Freudian psyche. These psyche are defined in an essay by Ross C. Murfin's essay, "Psychoanalytic Criticism in The Awakening": "the human mind is essentially dual in nature....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Glorified Colonialism and Imperialism in Heart of Darkness

- Imperialism Glorified in Heart of Darkness      Conrad's "Heart of Darkness" is, as Edward Said states a story about European "acts of imperial mastery" (1503)-its methods, and the effects it has on human nature. Furthermore I hold the presumption that Conrad incorporates much of his own experience in the Congo and his opinions about imperialism. Another recent critic also suggests: "he seems to approve of Marlow," the narrator (Achebe 1492). These revelations of the author are conveyed to the reader through Marlow's observations, descriptions, reactions, and statements....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Irony in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Irony in Heart of Darkness      The use of irony within the ‘The Heart of Darkness’ by Conrad is an important notion.  Irony in this novella helps to bring about encapsulating self-discovery and enlightenment of the self.  Furthermore the use of characters and what they represent also brings about communicating what it means to be civilised.  Thus these two facets shall be the focus within my essay. Firstly each of the main characters in Heart of Darkness plays a significant role in the overall theme of the novel, as mentioned above....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Conrad's Heart of Darkness - Marlow and the Wilderness

- Marlow and the Wilderness in Heart of Darkness Marlow has always been mystified and curious about the parts of the world that have been relatively unexplored by the white race. Ever since he was a little kid he used to look at many maps and wonder just what laid in the big holes that were unmapped. Eventually one of these holes was filled up with the continent of Africa, but he was still fascinated especially by this filled in hole. When he found out that he could maybe get a job with a company that explored the Congo area in Africa he sought after it and got it....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Nihilism in Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Nihilism in Heart of Darkness       Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness (1899) challenges readers to question not only society's framework but more importantly the existence of being. Through the events involving Marlow and Kurtz, Conrad communicates a theme of the destruction of Being, "including that way of being which we call 'human' and consider to be our own" (Levin, 3). This theme is more clearly defined as nihilism, which involves the negation of all religious and moral values. The philosophy behind nihilism is extensive and in its completeness connotes humanity's inescapable fate of meaninglessness....   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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Misleading Interpretations of Conrad's Heart of Darkness

- Misleading Interpretations of Conrad's Heart of Darkness Chinua Achebe, a well-known writer, once gave a lecture at the University of Massachusetts about Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness, entitled "An Image of Africa: Racism in Conrad's Heart of Darkness." Throughout his essay, Achebe notes how Conrad used Africa as a background only, and how he "set Africa up as a foil to Europe,"(Achebe, p.251) while he also "projects the image of Africa as 'the other world,' the antithesis of Europe and therefore of civilization."(Achebe, p.252) By his own interpretations of the text, Achebe shows that Conrad eliminates "the African as a human factor," thereby "reducing Africa to the role of props."(Ac...   [tags: Heart Darkness essays]

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