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    The Neverending Story

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    Michael Ende’s The Neverending Story is a timeless tale of adventure, imagination, and self-discovery. The story revolves around Bastian Balthazar Bux, an innocent but awkward, socially outcast, and greatly misunderstood pre-teen boy of a widowered father who finds himself metaphorically and literally lost within the pages of a magical book entitled The Neverending Story. Inside the book, Bastian discovers a terrible affliction has befallen the enchanting land of Fantastica, a mystic world full

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    The Neverending Story:  A Classic Novel The Neverending Story by Michael Ende perfectly draws the image of a successful novel because it’s overall effect on the reader is intimate and it recognizes itself as a different novel from others especially using a metaphor of stories giving birth to other stories.  Considered as a children’s novel, it should be given a chance to prove itself in the realm of other such intelligent novels. The novel expands this idea that stories are a result of other stories

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    philosophy of fantasy in a highly commercial, idyllic, anti-city movie. Those lucky children of the 80’s witnessed the depiction and eventual summarization of the relation between fantasy, imagination, fiction, story, and control in the politico-creative manifesto, The Neverending Story (Wolfgang Peterson 1984). In the movie, Sebastian (a somewhat troubled young boy) reads a book (whose unfolding is the main content of the screen) and is then implicated in the collapse of a fantas... ... middle

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    story

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    that was chosen for this essay was The Neverending Story by Michael Ende. In order for this tale to be understood fully one would need to know that The Neverending Story is an actual book being read by a character. The character that is reading the book eventually enters the story and becomes the main character within it. Bastian a pale, fat kid that is picked on by other students from his school is the main character who reads and enters The Neverending Story. While Bastian is reading this tale he

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    “Everybody knows,” she said with a smile, “that heroes are not to be believed. They all tend to exaggerate their achievements.” (The Neverending Story, page 99) It is no exaggeration that The Neverending Story by Michael Ende is a classic. In fact, this timeless tale has become so iconic that throughout the years adaptations have been made, with various versions created to satisfy fans. One adaptation in particular includes READ magazine’s play adapted by David S. Craig with illustrations by David

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    modern science found out that dreams are endless, random stories. In the early century, where the History of dreaming starts, dreams were seen as a message from the gods. The brain plays and replays experiences during the night. Studies found out that there is also a gender difference in dreaming. Dreaming occurs during REM sleep when the brain defragments memories and daily life experiences and turns them into random neverending stories. The history of dreaming began in the early centuries. “Dreams

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    Midsummer Night's Dream

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    Midsummer Night’s Dream) No matter what, people never cease to find a favorite, most relatable character in any story. Some audiences find the most enjoyment from the classic fearless hero; or sometimes the most detestable villain. William Shakespeare gives each character in his works very unique personalities so as to appeal to the most varied of audience members. However, in the iconic story of A Midsummer Night’s Dream, I find the most appeal in Puck. Robin Goodfellow takes the title as my favorite

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    “The Hobbit” Book Report “The Hobbit” was written by J. R. R. Tolkien and secured as a copyright in 1937. The story is about a short, peaceful creature named Bilbo Baggins who, like most hobbits, is about half as tall as a human, but not nearly as loud. Bilbo resides in his comfortable hole where he leads a very easy-going life. He does, however have a side to himself that wants to go out and explore the world and be adventurous. One day a wizard, named Gandalf, comes to Bilbo’s house and discovers

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    Cannery Row, have striking similarities such as similar characters, and setting , seeing as they ‘took place’ near each other in real life. As any good book, both of these novels have many ideas that are in fact complete opposites, like the overall story progression and the plot, or absence of one in the case of Cannery Row. To understand these two books clearly, this essay will compare and contrast the setting, characters, plot, and the themes present in both books. Like Of Mice and Men, Cannery Row

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    need desperate editing help. i need to have a good transition between my intro paragraph and the one where i dive into the story of melusine. i can't figure out how to do this. also, could you please look at melusine's story and it's tense. i need to fix it and i think i did but i don't know...it seems off. one of the comments on my draft was to stay within "the same tense as story." Winged Beasts “My armor is like tenfold shields, my teeth are swords, my claws spears, the shock of my tail a thunderbolt

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