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    Madam Matisse- (the green line)

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    Artwork. ‘Madam Matisse’ is a rather famous portrait of Matisse’s wife, and is a great example of a fauvist artwork, using many bold, bright and contrasting colours throughout the painting. This painting was created using oil and tempura on canvas; tempera being a glutinous water-soluble material such as egg yolk, which is added to painting medium. The paint has been applied in bold, thick and vigorous brushstrokes, in several layers, along with added texture. The green line in the centre of Madam Matisse’s

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    Social Classes in Madam Bovary

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    Social Classes in "Madam Bovary" Striving for higher social status has been the downfall of many people just as it was the destruction of Emma Bovary. In Nineteenth Century France, several class existed: peasant or working class, middle class, upper-middle class, bourgeois, and aristocrats. In the story, "Madame Bovary," we see a number of individuals striving to move themselves up to the bourgeois, a status that is higher than the working class but not as high as nobility. The bourgeois are characterized

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    Madam Matisse: The Green Line Henry Matisse, one of the most influential members of the Fauve movement, was responsible for much of the attention brought to it and its respective members. One of his works, Madame Matisse: The Green Line, more or less serves as an excellent example of what he was trying to accomplish in art: the use of color to express and convey emotions. The composition of the work consists of a portrait of Madame Matisse in the foreground and a background divided into

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    Escape in Madam Bovary and Anna Karenina Reading provides an escape for people from the ordinariness of everyday life. Madame Bovary and Anna Karenina, dissatisfied with their lives pursued their dreams of ecstasy and love through reading. At the beginning of both novels Anna Karenina and Emma Bovary made active decisions about their future although these decisions were not always rational. As their lives started to disintegrate Emma and Anna sought to live out their dreams

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    The Life of Beauty Mogul Madam C.J Walker I got my start by giving myself a start. -Madam C.J. Walker Madame C. J. Walker, named Sarah Breedlove at birth, was born December 23, 1867, in Delta, Louisiana, to Owen and Minerva Breedlove, both of whom were emancipated (freed) slaves and worked on a cotton plantation. At the age of six Sarah's parents died after the area was struck by yellow fever, a deadly disease oftentimes spread by mosquitoes. The young girl then moved to Vicksburg to live with

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    Madam CJ Walker

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    Background Known today as Madam CJ Walker that was not the name she was given on December 23, 1867. Sarah was orphaned at the young age of seven and was able to survive by working in the cotton fields of Delta and Mississippi. In an attempt to escape abuse from her sisters, (Louvenia sisters name) husband she married at the age of 14 (married Moses McWilliams). She has one daughter names Lelia, currently known as A'Lelia Walker. Creation During the 1890's Walker suffered from a scalp ailment

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    Madam C.J. Walker

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    Who is Madam C.J. Walker? What did she contribute to the world of science? How did she start her business? What types of obstacles did she have to face? I will be talking about this and more in my biography about Civil Rights Activist and entrepreneur, Madam C.J. Walker. Madam C.J. Walker was born December 23,1867, in Delta, Louisiana. She died May 25, 1919, in her mansion on the Hudson River in Irvington. Her parents were ex-slaves and named her Sarah Breedlove. She was born on the Burney Family

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    named Ninette is treated very badly in the house she lives in. This is proven by the quote “They quarreled, the madam cheated her on her checks: you know, the girl got a check, a brass one, every time, and at the week’s end she gave those back to the madam, yes, that was the way, and got her percentage, a very small little of her earnings: it is a business, you see, like any other- and the madam used to pretend the girl had given back only so many checks, you see, and really she had given many more, but

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    peale anc cassat

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    Charles Peale's Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Robinson and Mary Cassat's Madam Gaillard and Her Daughter Marie-Thérèse are two very comparable pieces, but with quite a few differences. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Robinson is a double portrait of Peale's eldest daughter Angelica and her husband Alexander Robinson. Peale, along with his wife, and one of his many daughters traveled from Philadelphia to the couples home in Baltimore to complete the painting. The couple was expecting their first child, so Angelica

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    drawing room. She is at her writing-table as before. The parlor-maid comes in. THE PARLOR MAID [at the door]: Mr. Henry, madam, is downstairs MRS. HIGGINS: Well, show him up. THE PARLOR-MAID: He’s using the telephone, madam, phoning the police, I think MRS.HIGGINS: What! THE PARLOR-MAID [coming further in and lowering her voice]: Mr. Henry is in a state, madam. I thought I’d better tell you. MRS. HIGGINS: If you had told me that Mr. Henry was not in a state it would have been more

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