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    The Family Reunion

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    The Family Reunion T.S. Elliott's "The Family Reunion" is a play about the return to home, and the looking back at ghosts of the past.   The play starts with Harry returning to his boyhood home for his mother's birthday.  The plot centers around Harry's return, the mystery surrounding his wife's death, and his family's desire to have Harry take over the role as head of the household.  It's an anticipated return, one that they all have been waiting for.  There are concurrent plots threading through

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    Reunion by John Cheever

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    Reunion, by John Cheever, is a story told through the eyes of a young boy, Charlie, who is recalling a meeting with his father who he hasn’t seen for more than three years. It is set in New York where Charlie’s father lives. He meets up with his father during a stop over between trains. In the first paragraph we are introduced to Charlie and his father. Charlie is very much looking forward to meeting his father who he hasn’t seen since his parents divorced three years before. “He was a stranger

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    Theme of Homecoming and Reunion in Homer's Odyssey The theme of The Odyssey is one of homecoming and reunion with loved ones.  Though the proem of the epic states that Odysseus' own purpose is simply the fight to save his own life and return his shipmates home safely, the gods of Olympus are the unknown captains of this journey.  It is an epic story of the making of men, mainly Odysseus and Telemakhos. Homer methodically details the  struggles set forth by the gods.  The contests of

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    American Traditions: The Reunion

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    traditions, how they are established and preserved. Specifically, I discuss traditional gatherings known as family, class, and school reunions and review ways in which they are augmented by social networks. I remind the reader of the role reunions play in the perpetuation of memories and transference of collective knowledge. It is believed that attendance at family reunions had dwindled in the 90’s but is experiencing resurgence (Baxter, 2005); this is due in part, I believe, to social network sites

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    The Scarlet Letter:  Sin, Isolation, and Reunion Nathaniel Hawthorne uses setting, plot, and the characters to develop the theme of Sin, Isolation, and Reunion in his novel, The Scarlet Letter.  In this novel Hawthorne uses the scaffold along with other places in the setting to develop this theme.  He develops the plot by making one character torment or act as the conscience of another to develop the climax and the resolution. The characters help develop this theme by tormenting other characters

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    College Admissions: What will you be like at your high school reunion? An automobile, a vibrant yellow sport scar, pulls up to the front of the school. Its mirrored windows reflect the faces of a large crowd, waiting breathlessly for the car door to open. A man steps out of the driver's side, dressed in a formal suit, with the roguish appeal and smile of James Bond, the famous 007 agent. He walks around the front of the car and helps his date get out. The two of them stride hand in hand towards

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    Scarlet Letter

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    guiltiness that Dimmesdale undergoes for not confessing the truth of being Pearls father leads him to death. The theme of the novel is sin, isolation, and reunion. Through out the novel Nathaniel Hawthorne uses setting, plot, and the characters to develop these themes. Hawthorne uses the setting to develop the theme of sin, isolation and reunion. In the market place one of the guards opens the jail cell and announces to all the spectators and to Hester shouting, “Open a passage; and I promise ye Mistress

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    The older son was Vincent, who had an important role in the drama, and Kerry was the smaller. The abduction took place during Beth’s class reunion. After nine years, Beth found him, he was leaving very close to the real family. Ben and his false father never knew that he was abducted because they were betrayed by the woman who took him at the class reunion. The problem was that Ben wants to stay leaving with the man who take care of him. At the end of the film Ben understood that his place was with

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    Reunion

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    the ....thing gave me." Dana fumbled still shaken. "What message? And what thing?" Nutmeg straitened up at the mention of a message. "I mean the creature who grabbed me said to tell the rat that Coeluros... ... middle of paper ... ...ch the reunion. He never liked the artificial intelligence but he was still curious to see what kind of upgrades the synthetic had gotten into, instead he was met with a strange sight. Nutmeg greeted the droid with an almost fondness for him and he responded like

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    scrupulous, obsessive detail. Their endings are usually ambiguous, relentlessly human. Along the way Ford glides back and forth between present and past, probing not just his characters’ thoughts but, more important, their thought processes. In “Reunion,” a man approaches his ex-lover’s ex-husband from across New York’s Grand Central Terminal, each step forward giving way to a mental leap backward. The narrator lets himself believe that even though he’s looking for an “unreverberant moment,” the

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