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    The Realm of Sisterhood in Mary Leapor’s Poetry For a woman writer to be read by her peers in eighteenth century England was somewhat unusual. For this woman to procure some kind of living from her writing was even more remarkable. But for such a woman to claim both these accomplishments, with writings attacking the very state of women no less, was extraordinary. Yet Mary Leapor was this woman. Not only did she herself defy society in remaining unmarried for the whole of her short life,

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    America’s Mergence of Personal and Public Realms in Arendt’s The Human Condition America is a superpower, irrefutably the most dominant nation in the world. Underlining this supremacy, however, is the fact that America's society is facing several problems. Among these problems is what Hannah Arendt calls the emergence of society through the mergence of both the personal and public realms. This major problem has spawned numerous other problems, so has been chosen as the underlying cause for the

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    Alice in Wonderland, the most famous work of Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, better known as Lewis Carroll, is the enduring tale of one girl’s journey into a world of whimsy and imagination. The story was written for the enjoyment of all children, as Carroll had a strong love and attachment to them, especially little girls. It was however, written more specifically for a dear, close child-friend of his by the name of Alice Liddell, who was the inspiration for the title character. Alice in Wonderland has

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    The Five Realms were each ruled by their own leader, whom was selected by the King and Queen of the First Realm. Each of the Five Realms has lived in harmony with each other for thousands of years, with the reign of each realm passed onto the heir of the previous ruler. However, a long time ago the heir to one of the Five Realms, an inpatient and power hungry boy, attempted to take the life of his father, Lord of the Fifth Realm. The Lord’s personal guard seized the boy but not before he had slipped

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    The Realm of Desire and Dream: Brazil and its Self-Constructing Middle Class of the 1980s, 1990s and Today The discourse of self-definition in Brazil is based on perceptions of economic success, material value and social prestige. Throughout the 1980s and early 1990s, there was a general scramble to reconstruct individual identity in social success and achievement. “Assertions of moral and cultural (class and racial) superiority” make up the discourses of national and regional identity, while

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    Realm of Labor

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    desires, and goals are very diverse. The variety of people with dissimilar interest can cause tensions among groups, especially in the modern age. There are three categories that contributed to the physical and abstract separation all within the realm of labor: workers versus machines, skilled versus unskilled labors or workers, and immigrant versus non-immigrant workers. These three all intertwine and connect to one another under the world of labor. Along with lectures, historians and writers Herbert

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    Realm of Reality and Mythical Realm

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    Two realms are actively experienced throughout a person’s lifetime: the realm of reality, and the mythical realm. Not everyone’s realms are the same; one person’s mythical world could be another person’s real world. People often seek to find a mythical realm, a mythical life, in order to escape from their everyday reality. Sometimes this alters one’s version of reality in the process. One world cannot exist without the other; therefore, in order to cross over, a person has to leave certain aspects

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    Social Realms

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    Social Versus Political Realms: Drawing the Line In the modern world in which we live, there usually should be two different and distinct realms. The first one, known as the social realm, is where the normal citizens live and is focused more on how we treat other people react with the world around them. The social realm is more the way the average populace is impacted by the laws, actions that come from the government, or events that occurred; focused more on the emotional responses or personal

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    earth’s countries as geographic realms. A geographic realm is defined as the basic spatial unit in our world regionalization scheme (Wiley GL-5). Each of these geographic realms is separated by environmental, cultural, and organizational properties. A geographic realm has various characteristics but can be identified by three distinct sets of criteria: physical and human, functional, and historical. Physical and human are the physical and social makeup of a realm. For example, South America is viewed

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    Freedom in Modern America Society exists in two realms: public and private.  Thousands of years ago, the public realm was clearly defined as the political arena, where men interacted one with another, and the private realm dwelled among the work and labor of man.  The progression from ancient Greece to modern day society has blurred the defining line between the two due to the increasing influence of money. In Greek society, the public realm was a place of action: a place to achieve freedom

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    Plato

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    theories are two realms, the Realm of Nous (Greek), which can be translated into English as reality or knowledge and the Realm of Soma which is Greek for appearances. Characteristics existent in the Realm of Reality are changeless, immutable, individual, homogeneous, and singular. On the contrary, in the Realm of Appearance are factors that are plural, heterogeneous, and changeable. When Parmendies exists and is in being, he is in the Realm of Reality, also referred to as the Realm of Knowledge. In

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    private and public realms as well as her definition of a society. The two civilizations she uses to describe these distinct realms are ancient Greece and present-day America. Ancient Greece had a highly structured society in which private and public lives were considered separate. A private realm consisted of the house and all that was entailed within it (2). There was a master of the house. The master of the house was the only one allowed to participate in the public realm and the only one considered

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    Jean Elshtain and Susan Okin

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    In the article Antigone’s Daughters, by Jean Elshtain, she identifies to two realms created by modern society, which is public and private. Traditionally society holds women restricted to the private life, additionally accepting little improvements into areas which have been formerly limited to men. Elshtain emphasizes that women need to be incorporated into the public life as equivalent to men. Elshtain states “armies, must be fully integrated as well as our national guard, our state troopers, our

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    transforms into a women. This forshadows Siddhartha’s change in realm from a spiritual world to a physical world of lust. As he awakens, he first lays his eyes upon the river which portrays Siddarthas readiness into the new realm. In crossing the river the ferry man mentions to Siddartha, that he’ll come back to the river and forms a friendship between each other. As Siddartha reaches the other side of the river he enters the physical realm and leaves behind the spiritual

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    Geography Of Russia

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    Azerbaijan, Belarus, Estonia, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgystan, Latvia, Lithuania, Moldova, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Ukraine, and Uzbekistan. The realm that is Russia is further divided into eight regions including the Far East, Siberia, Northwest, Urals, Greater Volga, Central Russia, Black Earth, and North Caucasus. There are several mountain ranges in the Russian realm. Perhaps the most prominent and important mountain range is the Ural mountain range. The Urals basically divide Russia into two parts: the

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    Aruba

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    the Dutch government and its American colonies adopted an unusual constitutional experiment, the Statute of the Realm, which became effective in December 1954. Under the Statute, the Dutch monarch reined over a composite realm made up of the three kingdoms of the Netherlands, Suriname, and the Netherlands Antilles. The statue grants the Dutch islands considerable autonomy. The realm has jurisdiction over defense, foreign affairs, the sharing of citizenship, and certain other specific matters.

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    their way in the silent, moonlit night, and drift into sleep. Here-away from the prohibitions of rational Greek civilization-Shakespeare plunges his audience into the psychological realm of his characters, by developing the dream-filled, darkened wilderness of Greece as a medium offering access to the unconscious realm of his characters. In the ensuing forest scenes, Shakespeare blends fiction with fantasy, and ultimately allows his characters to confront the boundaries of consciousness and unconsciousness

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    newcomers to his profession. Since each of these sins also falls within a different realm of Dante’s hell, they will be discussed later in this paper. The second level of Dante’s hell, Limbo, does not apply to Augustine because he was baptized and was blessed with the knowledge of Jesus Christ’s existence. Therefore, Augustine can not be placed within this first circle of hell. The second circle of hell, a realm for those who fell victim of their carnal desires, is another level at which to place

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    nameless City he creates is a place of mechanical slavery and despair, where Nature cannot exist, and human life is forfeit.  The place is a veritable Hell; no, worse than a hell - it is Tartarus.  By evoking the name of this, the most feared of realms in classical Mythology, Lampman roots his poem, and thus his City and message, in Greek and Roman legend.  This is very important since, by wrapping the poem within a mythological narrative, it automatically begins to undermine any attempt to enforce

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    pleasure principle]. She incarnates this desire. (1986: 328-29) Lacan notes that Antigone’s decision to defy Creon consciously seeks death. She makes no effort to defend Polynices’ actions (Lacan 1986: 290, 323-25). Her choice takes her beyond the realm of rational discourse and the collective norms of human satisfaction it implies (Lacan 1986: 78, 281; Zizek 1991: 25). Hers is a position that transcends the comfortable binary oppositions that structure our daily ethical and social lives. Because

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