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    Bright Future of Molecular Nanotechnology

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    The Bright Future of Molecular Nanotechnology On a cellular level, the biomedical technologies of today are crude and destructive.  Even the most delicate surgery does not repair medical problems.  Surgical methods tear away huge swatches of both damaged and healthy cells, and rely upon the body's own ability to heal itself.  The drugs of today are developed by trial and error at a cost of millions of dollars, and disperse throughout the entire body, causing numerous side effects in tissues

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    The Bright Future of Genetic Engineering

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    The Bright Future of Genetic Engineering Imagine the major food crops - corn, wheat, rice, soybeans - which can resist diseases - and resist pests - and create their own fertilizers - and resist extremes of weather. Imagine potatoes containing more protein, and other vegetables and fruits which contain more nutrients, taste better and resist rot. Can you imagine tomatoes that actually taste like tomatoes. Imagine what such food crops could mean for a world population which will double in less

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    Lisa Bright & Dark

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    John Neufeld is the author of “Lisa Bright & Dark”. He lives and works in New York City these days. He was educated at Yale. His style of writing are usually touching stories. Finding information about John Neufeld is quite difficult since the Internet nor the book has provided any help whatsoever. Lisa Shilling is the main character of this book. She is just sixteen as she slowly loses her mind. Lisa is quite an example of teenager with problems which is why she’d be classified as a very real character

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    Jay McInerney's Bright Lights, Big City: You are the Coma Baby The novel Bright Lights, Big City by Jay McInerney relates the tale of a young man working for a prominent newspaper in Manhattan by day, while visiting many bars and nightclubs during the night. He manages to accomplish this through the help of his use of cocaine, to which he is powerfully addicted. Throughout the novel McInerney employs the use of the Coma Baby, a current story in the New York Post, a local tabloid, as a symbolic

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    John Keats’ poem, “Bright Star”, and Robert Frost’s poem, “Choose Something Like a Star” are compared and contrasted; both poems have similar themes, but very different styles, which can be seen through the poets’ calm and serious tone and the type of persuasion that each poet uses. Both poems are related, but not the same and although they have similarities they have entirely different meanings from each other. Keats and Frost use wishful and serious tones to show the the theme and style of their

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    Comparing the Stars of Bright Star and Choose Something Like a Star Keats "Bright Star" and Frost's "Choose Something Like a Star" although similar in their address to a star differ in form, tone and theme. The latter contains an illusion to the former that brings Keats' themes into the poem. In order to compare these poems it is necessary to look carefully at their themes and constructions. "Bright Star" is a sonnet in traditional iambic pentameter. Its tone is elegiac as it celebrates the woman's

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    Neil Sheehan has used this novel to tell the story of the Vietnam conflict utilizing the perspective of one of its most respected characters. This is the story of John P. Vann who first came to Vietnam as a Lieutenant Colonel in the Army and later returned as a civilian official. It is the story of his life from the beginning to the end. It is also Vietnam's story; it offers clear reasons for the conflict, and why it was such a disaster for all those involved. Vann arrived in Vietnam on March

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    to decide which trail to take. I was chasing my brother around a small metal pole that was cemented into the concrete. “Joe! Sarah! Come on.” My mom shouted over her shoulder. We walked over to the board where my dad told us we would be taking the Bright Angel Trail. We filled our water bottles and walked down the concrete path towards the trailhead. We decided to stop at a restroom before we hiked, so we picked a bench near the restrooms to meet at. My mom and I were the first ones back, so I sat

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    When adapting a work of literature into a film, the filmmaker takes into consideration what that specific piece of literature conveys in terms of motif and attempts to portray that aesthetic value onto the screen. Jane Campion’s Bright Star is an adaptation of John Keats’ letters and poems to Fanny Brawne. Her film is a faithful adaptation in which it captures the emotional aspects of these pieces of literature and physically displays them on the screen in a manner that represents the subtext of

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    community. When the community did not accept that, she fell into depression, but still enjoys freedom, in a different way, more by herself than with others. It was when she wanted to see bright colors. She loved color. In his journey to the north, Paul D. was told to follow the flowers. Flowers are known to be bright, beautiful plants. Many colors symbolize Paul D.’s trail to freedom. Morrison uses colors such as orange, lavender, and pink, in Beloved to represent the freedom. She uses red to represent

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