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    Nenets: A culture of ice and snow

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    unique peoples from northern Russia, are a culture deeply rooted in the cold temperatures and the migrations of reindeer. Currently there are two different groups, the Tundra and the Forest Nenets. There are currently 41,000 living in the tundra. The Nenets are known for their close relationship with reindeer and the ways in which they use them. They herd, breed, slaughter, and follow reindeer through specific migration patterns. The Nenets are the last of their kind in their unique ways and are being

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    year. Besides, they hunt reindeers, birds, fish and whales when it is not winter. Typically, those animals have a lot of fat and other nutrients that are crucial to local people. To receive the most of the nutrients from those animals, they decided to eat their raw meat, which has more nutrients and vitamins reserved compared to cooked meat. That is perhaps why they are called “eaters of raw meat” by American ... ... middle of paper ... ...le migrating. Besides reindeers, Eskimos also eat mammals

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    Profound Meaning in William Stafford's Traveling Through the Dark The power of the poet is not only to convey an everyday scene into a literary portrait of words, but also to interweave this scene into an underlying theme. The only tool the poet has to wield is the word. Through a careful placement and selection of words, the poet can hopefully make his point clear, but not blatantly obvious. Common themes of poems are life, death, or the conflicting forces thereto. This theme could never possibly

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    Diamond’s strongest argument for which natural advantage aided Eurasian societies the most is the location of large, domesticable animals. Eurasia had by far the most domesticable, large animals. In fact, “13 of the Ancient Fourteen [large, domesticable animals] (including all the Major Five) were confined to Eurasia” (Guns, Germs, and Steel, 161). Compared to only one in The Americas and zero in Australia and Sub-Saharan Africa. The reason for domesticable animals being the greatest advantage derives

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    A Critical Comparison of The Stag And Roe-Deer There are six stanzas, which are each seven lines long. This is written in free verse, it has no rhyming scheme and there is no rhythm that I can see. The lines are about ten words long, apart from the last two lines, which are shorter. The title is simple and straightforward. It is significant that the whole of the stanza is about people except for the last line, which is about the stag, keeping a distinction between the two. The poem is

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    They live off the land and byproducts they produce from the land. A Yeoman Farmer has crops and livestock that they use for their daily living. A Dukha has the byproducts from the reindeer and other wild animals from the land that they use for their daily living. Both cultures are environmentally conscious because their life styles are dependent on the land being healthy and prosperous. That way it is productive for years to come and

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    Rocky Mountains in the US and Canada. Mountain Caribou have the smallest population of all caribou. Mountain Caribou also lives at the highest elevations. Mountain Caribou are closely related to other species of caribou. They also are related to the reindeer of Scandinavia. The mountain caribou is threatened from habitat destruction. Mountain Caribou are the largest bodied caribou but also the most endangered. Caribou live around the globe in northern climates. Barren-ground caribou live above the

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    Traveling Through the Dark Stafford furtively conceals the profound meaning of his poem behind a story of the narrator, who stops alongside the road to care for a deer. The genius behind poem is better understood when the superficial meaning is expressed deeply. Driving down a narrow mountain road, "traveling through the dark," the narrator of the poem encounters a deer. The deer is actually "dead on the edge of the Wilson River road." The traveler decides to send the deer over the edge of

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    In The Stag Hughes seems to comment on man’s relationships with nature With reference to The Stag and one other poem in the section discuss the poet’s treatment of conflict between man and nature. “In ‘The Stag’ Hughes seems to comment on man’s relationships with nature” With reference to ‘The Stag’ and one other poem in the section discuss the poet’s treatment of conflict between man and nature. The Stag was written by a poet named Ted Hughes and is similar to the poem Roe-Deer in many

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    The Deer

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    It was the middle of summer in a small town called Harvey, in the city of Marquette, Michigan. The road (driveway) to my families cabin is really long it takes about a half-hour just to get to the cabin. Our camp is a very little, quaint, one bedroom in the middle of the woods. There is a creek the flows around our land, which is about 8 acres. About a half a mile away there is a rundown cabin that we call "Jack's house". My dad always said that there was an old man Jack, who lived there. He would

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