Watching the news before going to sleep can cause sleep disturbance or insomnia. The late-news is often filled with depressing events. As a result, an individual is put into a kind of stage of alert. Images, sounds, or phrases may remain in a person’s immediate consciousness, and therefore may plague the person as he or she tries to settle down and relax. Consequently, overstimulation and restlessness follow. Thus, a person becomes centred on worry and stress. Accordingly, the person becomes aroused rather than calmed into a state of sleep, so late-night news watching is not recommended.
Sports and fitness trends are related to what John Kelly, a University of Illinois sociologist, calls “the Olympic effect.” Since the Olympic Games get such an abundance of media coverage and promotion, adult viewers tend to participate more just before, during, and immediately after the Olympics. The Olympics occur every four years. After the Olympic flurry is over, participation in sports and fitness activities tends to spiral downward again, according to Dr. Kelly. However, casino gambling have increased since 2004.
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Rosencrantz is no longer Hamlet’s friend by the end of the play, as Rosencrantz keeps asking where Polonius’ body is buried. “What have you done, my lord, with the dead body?” Also “Tell us where ‘tis, that we may take it thence And bear it to the chapel.”
Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are no longer Hamlet’s friends by the end of the play, as Rosencrantz keeps asking where Polonius’ body is buried. “What have you done, my lord, with the dead body?” Also “Tell us where ‘tis, that we may take it thence And bear it to the chapel.” Rosencrantz demonstrates his disloyalty to Hamlet when he keeps asking Hamlet to tell him “what [he has] done . . . with the dead body,” not to help Hamlet but so that Rosencrantz can “take it thence and bear it to the chapel”—not likely a consideration of Hamlet’s. Which one is easier to read?