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    A Happy Ending for A Raisin in the Sun A Raisin in the Sun is about a black family stuggling through family and economic hardships. The story ended as the head of the family Walter took control, became a family man, and rejected an offer from a white businessman to stay out of a white neighborhood and to stay with all blacks. This offer disgusted the Younger family and hurt their black pride. I would like in my own words to continue this story as I see it fit to occur. Three

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    No Happy Ending in A Farewell to Arms Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms is a tragic story of love and war. There has been a great deal of controversy over the ending of the novel in which Catherine Barkley died from massive hemorrhaging following an unsuccessful Caesarean operation. While such a horrific event to end a novel may not be popular, it is the soundest ending that Hemingway could have written. A Farewell to Arms is a war novel and Catherine's death brings a conclusion that is consistent

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    Smirnov happened to start out with a lot of hate in their hearts towards each other. In this case, it worked out to a happy ending to the story, as far as the readers know. In the story, we know that Mrs. Popov has a history of falling in love with a man that treated her with hateful actions of abuse, and unfaithfulness. The question is, does falling for a "bad boy" really a happy ending? From the beginning, we already know that she was married to a man who was unfaithful to her. She often was abused

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    Gender In A Happy Ending

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    The story Happy Endings is a meta fiction. This format works well in portraying the various archetype of men and women in relationships. Both men and women are portrayed in a realistic light and are portrayed from the stereotypical to the unimportant. There is a difference of the portrayal of the characters in the different parts. The male gender is portrayed in part A as simply a male that falls in love and lives out the stereotypical desired life that involves buying a house, having children

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    Are Happy Endings Possible?

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    We learned the term “happy endings” or “happily ever after” as young children by watching the famous and well-told love stories created by Walt Disney. Disney movies were simply made to portray magical and imaginative stories that conclude in happy endings. As a child, watching films such as “Aladdin,” “The Little Mermaid,” and “Pocahontas,” all give off feelings of pleasure and happiness in which have lead children to believe that anything is possible. Disney love stories fulfill in the idea that

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    scenarios about life. The interesting thing about this story is that all the six scenes end in death. Whether the relationship was a happy one or not it ends in death (Atwood, 1983). It means then that an individual can die anywhere, in war, in a night of sleep, or in a gang. However, of all the six possible life scenarios none results from drug abuse. Also, Happy Endings is a functional piece of work. It highlights several themes such as emptiness of vanity, wealth vs. happiness and cruelty of elitism

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    The Effects of Wishes

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    living happily ever after with the one he loves. Few authors have dared to write about the reality of life in fear that the response from audiences who are used to happy endings would be negative. Charles Dickens and James Hilton are two authors that took that chance and each produced a novel that did not necessarily have a happy ending. Charles Dickens illustrates in his book, Great Expectations, and James Hilton presents in his novel, Lost Horizon, that life is full of surprises, and happiness is

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    More pointedly, it is his sudden marriage to Olivia which troubles me so. Was he written in to give a parallel storyline between Olivia and Viola? Was he a convenient way to have a double wedding, which Shakespeare seemed to prefer for his happy endings? Or, could there be some other meaning to Sebastian? The last day of the Christmas season is January 6, the feast of the Epiphany, when Christ was revealed to the world in the personage of the Magi. The evening before is called Twelfth

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    Carter Style

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    The writings of Angela Carter are those like none other, in the way of style, themes, symbols and motifs. The stories written by Carter are not those of cheerfulness and happy endings, they are different in a most spectacular way. Carter’s fairy tales are a frightening look at the true reality or what fairy tales really are. Angela Carter has written many of these tales in a much more deep and complex manner. Each tale of hers has its own style, themes symbols and motifs yet she does show some similarities

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    Shadrach is a war-shocked veteran who invents an amnesty day for people to kill each other; Hanna and her daughter Sula are shameless adulteresses. In this tale, Toni Morrison takes liberty to change the style of folklore (Harris 53). Instead of happy endings, violent ... ... middle of paper ... ...net.10 September 2001. <<http://www.viconet.com/~ejb/bio.htm>> Harris, Trudier Fiction and Folklore: The Novels of Toni Morrison. Knoxville: The University of Tennessee Press, 1991. Hedge, Holly

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