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Free Roses Essays and Papers

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    rose is a rose

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    As Gertrude Stein once said, “A rose, is a rose, is a rose.” But what’s in a rose? From red to yellow, hybrid tea to climbing, this paper will examine, in depth, the psychology behind this feminine flower. A flower, in scientific terms, is the reproductive system of a flowering, or blossoming, plant. The biological function of a flower is to effect reproduction, usually by providing a mechanism for the union of sperm with eggs. What is seen as so beautiful is actually quite gross and intrusive of

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    Rose

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    Rose I am accustomed, now, to being in a room with seven men who are drawing my pubic hair. I have been on the other side of the drawing board, and I know that bodies are reduced to shape, distance, and shadow: hold up the pencil. This is how far the nipple is from the armpit. Squint. It is not even a nipple anymore, not to them, though my nipple has not changed any since I took off my clothing. The first time I posed naked in the basement of the man whose ad I answered there were only two

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    Beauty and The Rose

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    easily be compared with the imagery of the rose in Hawthorne’s The Scarlet Letter. The rose displays beauty and deep symbolism in the way it parallels the image of the jailhouse in a contrasting and picturesque manor, and the way it relates to pearl and her development. As the story commences, we are presented with the contrasting image of the rose in front of the jailhouse. But on one side of the portal, and rooted almost at the threshold, was a wild rose-bush, covered, in this month of June, with

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    Emily's Rose

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    Emily's Rose Emily lives in the small town of Jefferson. Jefferson is a town where her family has lived for generations, and where her family is known to have “held themselves a little to high for what they were;” so they were treated as such. Emily is kept home by her father and almost hidden from the entire town; the gentlemen callers who dared come calling for Miss Emily’s hand were only “vanquished” by her father. They were not of “social standing” to be permitted her time and company.

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    roses

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    common ways that characters become memorable is the way that they change throughout the story. William Faulkner’s “A Rose for Emily”, Anton Chekhov’s “The Lady with the Pet Dog”, and Flannery O’Connor’s “Good Country People” all have main characters that are memorable because of the changes that take place physically and mentally in their respective stories. In the story, “A Rose for Emily”, William Faulkner creates a mysterious yet respectable character. The changes that Miss Emily experiences in

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    The Forsaken Rose

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    The Forsaken Rose I stared out the window. Stars filled the midnight sky, stretching as far as my eyes could see.  The moon exposed itself, rising above the trees. Cascading its light, piercing through the naked tree branches and the darkness.  I smiled faintly before closing the curtains.  I walked over to my bed, pulling the sheets out I climbed in and the warmth enveloped around me. I curled into a ball, pulling the blanket up to my chin. My eyes suddenly became heavy, pushing me further into

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    While one of the most traditional interpretations of “A Rose for Emily” is the variety of meanings for the “rose” presented in the title and how the “rose” fits in with the story. Laura Getty states in her article many varied perspectives that many could ponder when identifying what the “rose” stands for. She states many possible theories that depict what the “rose” means, including theories of other writers that help support her own theory and also that adds another way that most might not consider

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    Rose Thorns

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    Flowers are beautiful and harmless but roses are protected; however, roses did not always have thorns. A long time ago, in between the flat top mountains was a village called Starryhaven. Surrounded by luxurious emerald of trees and known for their sapphire waters, Starryhaven was the wealthiest place known to mankind. Throughout the Starryhaven there was one girl who could make anyone smile. She was the Rose Maiden. She was a pure as jasmines and as innocent as lilacs. Her golden locks would shine

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    Roses in the Desert

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    Roses in the Desert Hearts starve as well as bodies, give us bread, but give us roses! - James Oppenheim, line of “Bread and Roses,” poem written in 1911, quoting the protest slogans of female industrial workers What brings the human heart to starve? Such a critical question acutely fits into the rhyme and reason of character and theme in Stargirl and Holes. Discerning the meaning of a hungry human heart, against a back drop of parched desert environments, protagonists Leo, Stargirl and Stanley

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    While reading “A Rose For Emily” you may notice that there are many symbols in the story that have numerous connotations. I could go on with a list of them, but I decided to use just three. The word “rose” and last but not least the pocket watch. After reading the story and piecing things together, you can conclude that these symbols tie with each other and are significant to finding the context of the story. They tell the story before you even finish reading it. The colors and details of the symbols

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