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    pressures of expectations are abundant would not be easy. This is especially obvious if the ‘victim’ is emotionally unhinged (or at least slightly ajar) and looking for stability through constants, including their heritage and who they actually are. Josephine Alibrandi has all of these pressures heaped on her adolescent mind but the impact is doubled because she doesn’t know who she is, which isn’t helped by the fact that she has trouble initially ‘bonding’ with her father, which is a necessary step.

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    Josephine Alibrandi, a Catholic girl, narrates the novel in her final year of High school. She attends St Martha's, a wealthy catholic school in Sydney's eastern suburbs. Her academic scholarship ensures her place at the school as she is not as well off as the population of largely wealthy Anglo-Celtic girls that attend the school. Her Italian origin has been the reason for much persecution toward her in her life. Her background against the monied origins of her peers also provides much source of

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    Louis Braille

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    Louis Braille Louis Braille was born in the Coupvray, France on January 4, 1809. His mother and father were Monique and Simon René Braille. Louis was the youngest of four other children. Their names were Louis-Simon, Catherine-Josephine, and Marie-Celine. Louis’ father, Simon René, was a saddler. He made saddles and harnesses for horses. His father had also been a saddler. Louis family led a simple, ordinary life. They owned their farmhouse and seven and a half acres of land. Louis dad’s workshop

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    Josephine Baker Analysis

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    There have been few people, if any, who could subvert stereotypes in such fascinating and iconic ways like Josephine Baker, and none of them did it while wearing a banana skirt. America’s most famous expatriate, Josephine Baker, has maintained a cultural impact over 42 years after her death. She exploded onto the 1920’s jazz scene in New York and shortly after took her talents to Paris, where she performed an original burlesque show, La Revue Negre (Lampley). This performance made her a star, and

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    Sara Josephine Baker

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    The earliest memory Sara Josephine Baker had of her childhood was the urge to help people. As a child Josephine was all dolled up for a wonderful occasion in her nicest outfit, she had the appearance of a model for the upper-class Victorian American child that she was. Baker was waiting for her mother to get ready, so she went to sit by the road, wishing someone would stop to admire her. In just a little bit of time, a poor black girl, around the same age as Baker, came up to her. Sara recalled her

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    Josephine Baker is remembered for her jazzy and tribal moves and comedic stage routines. As an African-American women she has open many doors and opportunities for young, inspired women. Known for her banana skirts and nudity, Baker dared women to inhibit their sexuality and embrace their feminine side. She found her greatest success in Paris with her famous revue called Shuffle Along, she was able to obtain and achieve international fame as the first African-American woman entertainer. Baker has

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    Alexander Calder

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    others were captivated by it, whereas none of them paid much attention to Calder's wood carvings. Such encouragement undoubtedly led him to try more serious experiments in wire sculptures." During this same period he developed wire figures such as Josephine Baker, The Negress, and the Portrait of Edgar Varese, w...

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    Ella Baker

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    Ella Baker Ella Josephine Baker was born in Virginia, and at the age of seven Ella Baker moved with her family to Littleton, South Carolina, where they settled on her grandparent's farmland her grandparents had worked as slaves. Ella Baker's early life was steeped in Southern black culture. Her most vivid childhood memories were of the strong traditions of self-help, mutual cooperation, and sharing of economic resources that encompassed her entire community. Because there was

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    SYMPTOMS Josephine Miler was experiencing different types of Symptoms of anxiety/panic. Firstly. She had a feeling of overwhelming fear, that was why her husband found her sitting down on the floor at the corner of their bedroom covered with urine, even at that point she was not irritated about been soiled in her urine because her feelings were so tense, which at that point. Secondly, she was trembling, which caused her hands to shake constantly that she can’t control herself. This can occur on

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    Women's Suffering

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    Women’s Suffering In today’s society the public tends to socialize gender to an extent. As soon as people are informed the sex of a baby, they automatically go out and buy blue clothes for boys and pink clothes for girls. We think of baby dolls for girls, and trucks for boys. What if it went further than that? During the Victorian era, being born a girl meant much more than little dolls and pink, it meant a lifetime of servitude. Being born into a family where one was raised under harsh conditions

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