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    The False Hope of Cryonics

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    The False Hope of Cryonics Have you ever thought about living one hundred years or more from now? If current beliefs are proven to be possible it may be a possibility in the future. Alcor, a life extension foundation, claims that Cryonics may make it possible for people who die to be revived in the future. Just think about it, you could get to see how present problems were solved in the future. The only catch is that Cryonics may cause more problems than it can solve in the future. Cryonics

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    Autism: False Words and False Hope Autism is a childhood disease where the child is in a private world of their own. A description of an autistic child by her mother is: We start with an image---a tiny, golden child on hands and knees, circling round and round a spot on the floor in mysterious self- absorbed delight. She does not look up, though she is smiling and laughing; she does not call our attention to the mysterious object of her pleasure. She does not see us at all. She and the

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    False Hopes

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    Almost every moment of their lives, people hope and dream for a better life for themselves or for another person they love. Yet, no matter how hard they try, the hope they had almost never becomes reality. They are unable to reach that hope since the hope is a false hope. A false hope is hope for something to become a certain way, but never becoming the way as it was hoped. False hopes are present in Black Boy by Richard Wright, “Death of a Salesman”, by Arthur Miller, and Grapes of Wrath by John

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    False Hope in King Lear

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    False Hope in King Lear Throughout Shakespeare's King Lear, there is a sense of renewal, or as L.C. Knights puts it, "affirmation in spite of everything," in the play.  These affirmative actions are vividly seen throughout the play that is highly infused with evil, immorality and perverted values.  These glimpses of hope seem to provide the reader with an underlying notion of human goodness that remains present, throughout the lurking presence of immorality and a lack of

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    False Hopes Up

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    there exists tons of false hopes, which are mainly caused by untruthful advertisements. Hopes are recognized to cause an individual accomplish a life dream that they have dedicated for a long period of time. False advertisements are mostly heard and seen on: televisions, radios, billboards, newspapers, and internet. This immoral tradition still keeps on happening around the world today. It seems like people are easily falling for false advertisements daily by bringing false hopes up, either by concerning

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    The Dangers of False Hopes Throughout history, hope has sustained mankind in times of misfortune by gifting them a prospect of a better future. Hope has been carried into literature as a universal truth as well, giving miserable characters optimism despite tough ordeals. Milton’s Satan in Paradise Lost and Shelley’s monster in Frankenstein exemplify hope; however, they demonstrate the risks and dangers of hope. Satan has hopes of superseding God, and the monster has hopes of becoming loved and accepted

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    Anti-Christianity

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    was selling false hope to satisfy their lust for money. Many believers however disagree and claim that churches improve communities. They create a true community where help is plentiful, and joy is most common. But is religion truly necessary for improving communities? The Priests and such could continue, but without religion. The goal for a better community is not only a religious goal, but also one in life. One thing that religion does to one's mind, it give a false sense of hope.

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    Human Heart

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    all are flawed by the selfishness of individuals and lack of actual love. Fitzgerald compares this to the time era the novel is set in, the 1920’s. This was a time of “false” security in that the economy was going to stay high forever(the crash soon followed) and false hope in the American dream. The relationships like this false sense of security looked good, but were built on nothing and so “crashed”. The contrast to this was the relationship between Daisy and Gatsby, although not successful, it

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    Beloved Country, written by Alan Paton, some major conflicts follow the story from beginning to end. Two of these conflicts would be as follows; the breakdown of the tribal community and the power hope and faith pocesses to rebuild broken relationships. Kumalo, as an indivigual, demostrates the power of this hope which mends the broken relationships of his friends and his fallen tribal community. Throughout the novel one aquires the perfect perspective about the hardships the natives went through as a

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    The Myth of a Classless America

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    if they are lazy or just looking for a handout. This occurs and stereotypes are formed. Combine all of this with the United States system of "dual welfare"and the perfect environment for racial strife is created. In our "classless"society of false hope the working class and poor are continually seeking opportunities to excel that just aren't there. They have been led to believe that intelligence and ambition are key contributors to one's success. This belief lays blame on the unsuccessful themselves

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