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Free Homer Simpson Essays and Papers

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    Homer Jay Simpson, the patriarch of the Simpson household on the Fox series “The Simpsons” is a childish, lazy man, whose hobbies include eating donuts, drinking Duff Beer, watching television, and sleeping. A victim of the “Simpsons gene” which allows for only Simpson women to possess the trait of intelligence, Homer is unfortunately as “dumb as a chimp” according to his father, Abe Simpson. However, it is mainly through the analysis of his simplistic thoughts and nature, that one can gain a real

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    3. Analysis of the chapters In the chapter of Duffless, we notice that Homer Simpson has an obsession with beer as since the first of the morning, he is thinking about Duff beer factory and he forgets his duties (he decides not to go to work). His posture is too liberal although he knows the severe consequences of alcoholism. Notwithstanding his liberal position clashes with Marge´s moderate attitude to alcohol. She is more conservative as she defends that the duties come first and then the pastimes

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    Move over Jetson there is a new beloved animated family in town, the Simpsons. The Simpson’s originally aired on December 17th, 1989 and has yet to make us stop laughing. The Simpson’s follow a not so typical American family from the fictional town of Springfield. The episode follow the satirical lives of Homer (Dad), Marge (mom), Bart (brother), Lisa (sister), and Maggie (little sister). Though this is a satirical TV show many episodes provide excellent points and example of material covered in

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    moving into a new home, Tod befriends a young aspiring actress, Faye Greener. Faye is a pretentious beauty who lives with her father, a door-to-door silver polish salesman. As he was working in the hills, Faye’s father fell ill at the home of Homer Simpson, a well-o...

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    ones who struggle to succeed. The central theme in The Day of the Locust focuses on the people who live on the fringes of Hollywood and their search to fulfill, or repress, their desires. These people include Faye Greener, an aspiring actress, Homer Simpson, a seemingly harmless Midwesterner, and several other characters that Tod meets throughout the novel. In The Day of the Locust, Faye Greener falls into to the category of the insincere and masquerading type. One of many of Nathaniel West's characterizations

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    garner admiration, something Tod notices and reacts with... ... middle of paper ... ...and displayed uncharacteristic actions. In doing so, they distanced themselves farther away from their goals, resulting in the failure of their pursuits. Homer Simpson ultimately leads himself into an unstable mental state and has seemingly become a lifeless figure. Faye Greener becomes widely known for her sexual appearance and intimacy, attracting lust instead of her acting talents. In general, many of the

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    Graduation Speech

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    a number of beloved teachers, counselors, and other staff persons - many of whom have had huge impacts on getting us here tonight. We will surely miss the... ... middle of paper ... ...ves: whose advice do we take - Martin Luther King Jr.'s or Homer J. Simpson's? Do we put our brooms in the closet of futility and go inside and watch TV, or do we take them out and sweep like no sweeper has ever swept before? No matter where our passage takes us, we must navigate it to the best of our abilities

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    Nathanael West's The Day of the Locust

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    Nathanael West’s The Day of the Locust is said by many to be the best novel to be written about Hollywood. When we immediately think of Hollywood, we think of a glamorous story, in the picturesque setting of Los Angeles, full of characters with abundance of talent living the much sought after American dream. This is perhaps what sets West’s novel apart from the rest. The story is full of characters that have a vague impression of the difference in reality and fantasy in life. The characters are submerged

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    by urging we seek to live in accordance with our highest capability – that to reason – and to live a life of moderation and consistent moral practice. Consideration of these Aristotelian claims in examining the characters George Costanza and Homer Simpson offers significant measure by which to survey their failures as well as contemplate the meaning of happiness and discover the golden mean as it relates to one’s intrinsic moral virtue overall. Certainly, Ethics provides practical examination

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    for many stories since the late sixteenth century. Many of these stories are similar but also have their own twist on the concept. Faust, part I by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, “The Devil and Tom Walker” by Washington Irving, and “The Devil and Homer Simpson” by Greg Daniels and Dan McGrath are all a variation of a Faustian Tale, but they each convey different ideas. These Faustian tales have similarities and differences which convey their own message through portrayal of characters, outcomes and plots

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