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Wronged Women In Maude Clare Analysis
Christina Rossetti is a Victorian poet, with a majority of her work being published in the mid–1800s. Her poems are often praised by critics as being
the beginning of modern day feminism, and a common theme Rossetti uses to portray this is the idea of 'wronged women'. Wronged women are often
interpreted as the outcasts of society, who have either been wronged or done wrong, often in correlation to a relationship or other lover.
Maude Clare is a poem consisting of 12 stanzas, each made up of 4 lines, the majority of which conform to an ABCB rhyme scheme. The poem
follows a ballad–like structure and tells the story of a confrontation occurring outside of a church between three people. One of these people is the main
character of the poem, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
In Maude Clare, we are introduced to the main characters with a physical description in the first stanza. "[Nell] was like a village maid/Maude
Clare was like a queen" which implies a definite difference in the way they look, and a difference in class. "Queen" infers royalty and someone
who belongs to a very high society of people. In contrast, by using a simile to compare Nell to a "Village maid" used when describing Nell makes
her seem plainer in comparison and from a background of much lower status than a "queen". By having this physical description in the first stanza,
Rossetti immediately draws the reader's attention to the two women and the differences between them, including the ways in which they were
wronged. In later stanzas, however, Maude Clare addresses Nell as "My Lady Nell". By referring to Nell as "My Lady", Maude Clare places Nell in a
higher position than the "village maid" she was described as being in the first stanza. Because the poem is mainly dialogue, emotions can be
portrayed in this speech and "My Lady Nell" is often interpreted as being spiteful or sarcastic towards Nell. This is because Maude Clare is the wronged
woman who had a relationship with Thomas before Nell did, and because Thomas (also referred consistently as "My Lord" consistently throughout the
poem) married Nell, Nell is now of a higher status of Maude despite her humble "village maid"
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Summary Of Character Development In Jane Eyre
Jane Eyre, Question1 part b: Character Development
Answer: in Jane Eyre one character that was pulled in conflicting directions is Jane. When searching for freedom she was being persuaded by Mr.
Rochester and St. John Rivers to be their mistress and she had to decide if either lifestyle was something she wanted and if she didn't want either then
shed be compromising her own freedom.
1."My bride is here," he said, again drawing me to him, "because my equal is here, and my likeness. Jane, will you marry me?" (Bronte 159)
a.Context: This is towards the middle of the book, Mr. Rochester and Jane are talking and he asks her to marry him.
b.Significance: This sets Jane up for some very tough decisions throughout the novel. Jane likes Mr. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
3."I scorn your idea of love," I could not help saying, as I rose up and stood before him, leaning my back against the rock. "I scorn the counterfeit
sentiment you offer: yes, St. John, and I scorn you when you offer it." (Bronte 256)
a.Context: This is after St. John had asked Jane to marry him and she refused, but he asked again, insisting that they get married and go to India together.
b.Significance: Here, jane is forced to make another difficult decision. St. John is someone she pictured herself wanting to marry, someone with good
Christian morals. However, when he asked her, she realized that's not how she wants to live and she doesn't want to be his wife. She is stuck between
choosing the lifestyle she pictured herself living, and leaving to marry someone she wants to marry because she loves the person.
4."I will at least choose – her I love best. Jane, will you marry me?"
"Yes, sir." (Bronte 280)
a.Context: After refusing to marry St. John, Jane realizes she wants to marry Mr. Rochester. She returns to Mr. Rochester and he asks her to marry him
and she agrees.
b.Significance: This quote signifies Jane finally coming to a decision. She has decided to leave this ideal of a man with perfect Christian morals and
instead marry someone because she truly loves them not just because they fit this mold a someone whom she always thought she would marry.
Deciding to go back to Mr. Rochester wasn't an easy
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I Know Why The Caged Bird Sings
Maya Angelou's classic novel I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings is a tale of an African American family facing racism, oppression and prejudice acts
in the deep south of Stamps, Arkansas in the 1930's and 1950's. Throughout Maya's early childhood she suffers from traumatizing events, that leads to
her powerful voice of inspiration that challenges the dominant ideology of racism. Throughout Maya's novel her tone can be summarized as personal,
scorn, and serious. Her purpose of writing I know Why the Caged Bird Sings was to tell her and her family's story of survival; resilence. To grace the
world with enlightenment on how strong the African American community could be if we were to work together. There are a variety of themes for this
novel. Two themes that stands out is love and racial segregation, Maya's family loved each other so much, that they protected each other through all the
racial prejudice acts. The tone, purpose and theme, are all demonstrated in chapter three pages seventeen through nineteen. In that Maya gives
phenomenal real life examples. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
When talking about the tone of this passage, there is a noticeable separation; you notice the free bird and caged bird. The free bird carries a
positive tone such as joyful, dignified, confident and powerful. Due to the fact of them having a community that had their back to inform them of
what was to come and then momma forming a plan to keep Uncle Willie Safe. In contrast, the caged bird carries more negative tone such as
scrone,bitter, and afraid. This is because of internal doubts and realizations. Maya beings to realizes what type of world she living in and becomes
afraid because she can not predict what is to come and becomes bitter because she questions why us, why did we have to be
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The Right Way To Rock The Boat Analysis
Nando Pelusi's article, "The Right Way to Rock the Boat", is an informative/explanatory essay that tells us why we, as a society, are filled with
timidness and why we should overcome this. Timidness runs in our society because are ancestors, for so long, were afraid that having conflicts
with people could cause them to be murdered. Pelusi was saying that this way of existing has existed for so long that it has become the norm. This
new norm has also caused us to think so highly of other people's opinions, thus limiting our desire to express ourselves. The goal of this essay is to
get people to understand that assertiveness is okay and should not be shunned, as it is a necessity in today's environment. First in the article is Charles
Darwin's predicament, anxiety. The naturalist famous for his works in natural selection was, as the author puts it, "...close to being remembered as a
footnote.." because he feared criticism, like most people today. Furthermore, the author refers to this hyperconsciousness as merely a human adaptation.
Despite this, Darwin eventually published his findings when he discovered that someone else was close to his discoveries. This shows exactly why
assertiveness is necessary, especially if it's... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Pelusi refers to a typical social encounter as a "...subtle dance of dominance and submission." What is being said here is that when two or more
people interact with one another, there will always be a person leading, and a person following. In addition, when performing one of these dances,
assertiveness is the way to go if you are looking to take the lead and get what you want out of the situation. You may be taking a chance when choosing
the assertive route, but it's a matter of furthering yourself, not just existing. Unfortunately, most people don't realize the freedom and chances they have
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Personality In The Great Gatsby
'Gatsby who represented everything for which I have an unaffected scorn. If personality is an unbroken series of successful gestures, then there was
something gorgeous about him, some heightened sensitivity to the promises of life, as if he were related to one of those intricate machines that register
earthquakes ten thousand miles away. This responsiveness had nothing to do with that flabby impressionability which is dignified under the name of
the "creative temperament"–it was an extraordinary gift for hope, a romantic readiness such as I have never found in any other person and which it is
not likely I shall ever find again.'(Fitzgerald 2). Analysis The block quote above shows the deep admiration that narrator Nick Carraway has for Jay...
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(C) Not influenced or changed mentally, physically, or chemically (D) Undergoing no change when acted upon. (E) Not artificial or insincere (F)
natural and sincere; Analysis The word unaffected generally means something which hasn't changed and is sincere. Nick who describes Gatsby as
being unaffected he is probably meaning that the world affects everyone and turns them into dishonest and ignorant people except that the world
hasn't caught up to Gatsby what is when is not dishonest and ignorant like everyone else. "Scorn": (A) open or unqualified contempt; disdain; (B) a
derisive or contemptuous action or speech. (C) to treat or regard with contempt or disdain (D) an expression of contempt or derision (E) a strong
feeling that someone or something is of little or no worth and deserves no respect: Analysis Scorning means disliking something with contempt. In the
block quote the word scorn which is after unaffected makes the whole meaning of the word different, the word in the quote could possibly mean
ignorance with contempt because Nick believes Gatsby represents everything he has an unaffected scorn for, the way the word is placed Nick might
be saying that he ignores it not necessarily disdain because he can't do anything about it so he ignores it but with
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Macbeth's Downfall
'To prefer evil to good is not in human nature; and when a man is compelled to choose one of two evils, no one will choose the greater when he might
have the less' (Plato). Humans are susceptible to corruption by circumstance, outside influences and their own weaknesses, however, they will try to
choose the best possible outcome.
Shakespeare has positioned his audience to view Macbeth as a tragic hero, corrupted and influenced by outside forces and more importantly his own
weakness for power. A tragic hero is a literarycharacter of noble birth, who makes a judgement error that leads to their downfall. The use of the
prophecies revealed by the witches at the beginning of the text, as well as Lady Macbeth persuading Macbeth to achieve them ... Show more content on
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She had a strength of purpose to do anything to seize the throne, but with Macbeth's tendency to change his mind, she needed to have enough
ambition to push him forward to do the deed. At first, Macbeth was against the killing of Duncan, saying 'Who should against his murder shut the
door, Not bear the knife myself' (Act 1, Scene 7), which shows hesitancy on his behalf. This inner conflict of Macbeth is one of the main
characteristics of being a tragic hero. Lady Macbeth continued to persist that it needed to be done, until finally he caved. Shakespeare portrays Lady
Macbeth as determined to gain power, strong, ruthless, and ambitious, which is why she was able to persuade Macbeth so easily. These traits can
easily be seen the first time we meet Lady Macbeth, and enhanced when she says 'Oh, never shall sun that morrow see!' (Act 1, Scene 5). This
persuasion enforces that idea that Macbeth is a tragic
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Shihab Nye's 'Why I Could Not Accept Your Invitation'
Naomi Shihab Nye in her poem "Why I Could Not Accept Your Invitation" uses an array of literary devices in order to appeal to those who use the
language of war to distance themselves from the devastation they are causing. Her notable use of both diction and alliteration beautifully illustrates a
comparison of the language of war and the language of sympathy and draws the reader's attention to important hypocrisies she intends to emphasize in
her poem. Through these comparisons she appeals to her audience's pathos in order to implore them to address the people they are subjecting to
destruction with more sympathy. Nye uses diction to associate a certain tone with the languages she addresses in her poem, that of war and that of
sympathy.
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I All Alone Beweep Essay
The Analysis of I All Alone Beweep
William Shakespeare's, Sonnet 29, conveys the idea of Shakespeare's admiration for a certain man. Shakespeare yearns to be like this man, as he
admires everything about him. The perfection of the man pushes Shakespeare into a depression and anger due to the both of them not being alike.
Eventually, Shakespeare realizes he can be himself, but later reverts back to wanting to be the man again. William Shakespeare, in I All Alone Beweep,
demonstrates the power one person can have over another by making the mysterious man seem perfect in order to bring to light this message.
William Shakespeare wrote this sonnet based on a man he knew that he admired greatly. Shakespeare wanted to bring forth the message how
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Use of Language and Imagery in act One Scene Two of...
Use of Language and Imagery in act One Scene Two of Shakespeare's Henry V The French ambassadors are shown into Henry's court. They were sent
from the Dauphin, son of the French King. The Dauphin's message is an insulting rejection of Henry's claim to the French dukedoms and refers to his
reputation as a trivial pleasure–seeker. The message is accompanied by a mocking gift of tennis balls, suggesting that he should go and play games.
Dramatically this is a tense moment. The Dauphin has under estimated Henry. The childhood imagery of Henry has departed and now arose a new
King. Henry is a reformed character. He admits that he did not value his position and responsibility when he was in his... Show more content on
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King Henry then comes back to the theme of the tennis in his reply to the Dauphin and warns that a more deadly game will follow. There is much
confident in Henry's speech. He is contrasting the image of the tennis game to the game of war as he says 'we will in France, by God's Grace, play
a set.' There is a tone change, when he states God, but there is also reference to Henry's religious side. God permits Henry's anger. When Henry
says 'play a set', he declares that they will play a game of war. There is a pun when Henry says 'courts.' 'That all the courts of France will be
disturbed.' The word court is used in two different terms in Henry's speech. Firstly the term court could mean tennis courts and secondly it could
mean the courts of France, where the battle will commence. Henry replies to the Dauphin that the tennis balls will be turned into gun stones, 'Hath
turned his balls to gun stones,' at the battle and this is an extended metaphor. Henry again refers to God, 'his soul.' God is mentioned a few times by
Henry and this establishes an image that God is on Henry's side. The word mock is used four times in Henry's lecture meaning he shows anger at the
Dauphin's mockery of the tennis balls. Just as tennis is a mock game and the game they are going to play in France will make mockery of Dauphin
judgement and the
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The World Is Too Much With Us Personification
Wordsworths' "The World is Too Much with us" is a poem that describes how we, as a society, need to appreciate the world we live in. Wordsworth
feels that we are detached from the world and its beauty because we have become so careless about how we view the world. For example, Wordsworth
writes, "We lay waste our powers; ––/ Little we see in Nature that is ours;/ We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon!" (2–4). In this passage,
Wordsworth talks about how the world and its nature is significant to mankind because we depend on it, but we choose to overlook it because we
have lost our meaningful connection. We waste our days being ungrateful to the world instead of appreciating the life it holds. Our world does so
much for us and yet ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
He would like to see the world in a different view so that when he looks at the ocean or the moon, he would feel less sad. He would see glimpses of
things that make him content, things that he only sees for a second, in the blink of an eye.
Wordsworth uses literary elements such as personification. For example, "This Sea that bares her boson to the moon" (5), "sleeping flowers", (7) and
"The winds that will be howling at all hours," these samples show how Wordsworth gives nature human–like qualities. He does this to create character
in nature. Another literary element Wordsworth uses is similes. For example, Wordsworth writes, "The winds that will be howling at all hours, / And
are up–gathered like
Carr 2 sleeping flowers" (7). He uses a simile to compare how the flowers look like they are sleeping, giving it a human quality.
Another one of Wordsworths poems, I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud, is about how he is feeling compared to a cloud. He pretends that he is in his own
small universe above the clouds. As he is wondering above the clouds, he sees a crowd full of daffodils. Wordsworth
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Hamlet's Interpretation Of Suicide
During the beginning of the story, Hamlet saw death as some sort of easy exit. This can be seen during his soliloquy when he stated, "No more; and
by a sleep to say we end the heart–ache and the thousand natural shocks" (III. i. 68–69). Hamlet is saying that death is like a sleep that will end any
hardships or problems. Despite his interpretation of death, he does not commit suicide because it would go against his beliefs being that suicide is a
sin. The second reason stopping him from committing suicide was what he believed would happen after his death. He was afraid of what would occur
after death, the afterlife was a mysterious "undiscovered country from whose bourn No traveller returns, puzzles the will and makes us rather bear
those ills we have" (III. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
86–87). This conclusion was a deterrent for Hamlet who had a desire to die. Another event that changed Hamlet's perspective on death was his
discovery of Yorick's skull resulting in the realization that death equalizes everyone as seen when he speaks of Alexander the Great: "Alexander died,
Alexander was buried, Alexander returneth to dust, the dust is earth, of earth we make loam–and why of that loam, whereto he was converted, might
they not stop a beer barrel?" (V. i. 212–215). From this, Hamlet understands the inevitability of death, removing Hamlet's suicidal tendencies and his
fear of death. Throughout the play, Hamlet often criticizes life in general, especially during his soliloquy, "To be or not to be". He perceives life as
something that one struggles through, evidenced when he notes: "For who would bear the whips and scorns of time" (III. i. 77). Hamlet perceives
time, in this case, life to be like a series of whips and scorns; worries and struggles that people must endure as they live. What is nothing? It's hard to
truly imagine what nothingness feels
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Comparing Richard Cory and Miniver Cheevy Essays
In Edwin Arlington Robinson's poems, "Richard Cory" and "Miniver Cheevy" the main characters are portrayed as outcasts. Both are shunned from
society neither having any real friends. Though these characters have some similarities, the way in which Robinson portrays them is very different.
Richard Cory is admired by his peers, where as, Miniver Cheevy is opposite; people look down on him. One man appearing to have everything takes
his own life, while the other appearing to have nothing accepts his misery.
For Richard Cory, the saying money can't buy happiness, could not be more appropriate. He is, according to the people of the town, the man with
everything. Everyone wished they could be more like him, "he had everything to make us ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
He tried to speak to the people on the pavement however "he fluttered pulses when he said 'Good Morning". The people on the pavement put Richard
Cory on a pedestal and therefore could not speak to him. They envied him and hated him they wanted his life so easy, so simple, and so happy. They
continued to work and hope that one day they too could be as rich and as happy as Richard Cory, hating him even more everyday they "went without
meat". Then "Richard Cory, one calm summer night, went home and put a bullet through his head". One calm summer night implies there was nothing
special or unusual about that particular night, it was the same as any other and yet the town's god/outcast, commits suicide, for apparently no reason.
Robinson gives no insight into Cory's mind, we can only assume he was so miserable that he could not bear to go another day, with the people on the
pavement looking at him and hating him more and more. The tone of "Richard Cory" is upbeat until the unexpected end; in contrast "Miniver Cheevy"
has a negative tone from the first line, "Miniver Cheevy, child of scorn". Scorn implies hatred, disdain contempt and misery. "He assailed the seasons"
Since season is plural it is not just one season or point in time, this is a
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Essay on Act IV of Othello: Foreshadowing Tragedy
In Act 4, Scene 2 of Shakespeare's Othello, imagery and other stylistic devices are used in lines 48–74 to develop the lack of communication between
Othello and Desdemona. This passage foreshadows tragedy, as it illustrates that Othello no longer trusts his wife. It is apparent that Iago's plan will be
a success.
Othello begins hyperbolically: "Heaven truly knows that thou art false as hell." This also contains two antithetical terms: heaven and hell. Shakespeare
uses adjectives to illustrate this–– heaven is true and hell is false. This is a response to the previous line, spoken by Desdemona: "Heaven doth truly
know it [that she is honest]."
Desdemona then naively says, "With whom?" She also asks "To... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Othello says he "could bear that too."
The next passage discusses his feelings for his wife. He says that where he has stored his heart (or love), referring to Desdemona, he must either "live
or bear no life." Othello says: "The fountain from which my current runs / Or else dries up..." He compares his love to a fountain. Re–asserting the
previous statement, he says the current either flows or dries up. Alternately, he may keep it as a cesspool for "foul toads (Cassio and Desdemona)" to
breed in; he feels he is being abused because of this.
He concludes by imploring patience, the "young and rose–lipped cherubin (or angel, referring to Christian mythology)" to "turn thy complexion there."
After viewing Desdemona's betrayal, patience will look "grim as hell," turning pale at the sight. Interestingly, the selection (lines 48–74) begins and
ends with hell.
The passage makes clear the lack of communication between husband and wife. Othello is made to appear stubborn and ignorant, and Desdemona is
made to appear naive. It seems as if their marriage will not survive, and Iago will succeed.
– Daniel Gruber
In Act 2, Scene 4 of Shakespeare's play Othello, conflict finally erupts between Desdemona and Othello as he accuses her of dishonesty. This is the
first time in the
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Assess The Role Of Iago's Machination In Othello
Iago plots with consummate sophistication, deliberately controlling Othello into trusting that Desdemona has been unfaithful. His comprehension of
the human mind is wonderful, similar to his capacity to organize a confounded interweaving of pre–planned scenarios. Iago's misdirection is intense in
view of his understanding, his intelligence, and what is by all accounts his inherent adoration for rich control.
Since the play's hero is a military general, war is continually hovering in the background in Othello. Yet, the only battle the play guarantees is avoided,
due to bad weather. The real battleground of the play, it turns out, is the mind. Numerous critics read Othello as an extended war allegory: it is
conceivable to see Iago's machinations as the strategic planning of general, individual victories as minor fights and the three death as casualties in a
war. The play likewise harps on the relationship between masculine identity, war, and sexuality.... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Be that as it may, in Othello, the play's villain is persuaded by a hatred that appears to evade any sensible definition. Iago's scorn and his
determination to pulverize his supervisor, Othello, appear to be out of extent with the reasons he gives for it: outrage that Othello did not promote him
or envy that Othello may have laid down with Iago's wife. Iago's abhorring has been broadly called a "motiveless malignity" that rethinks our
comprehension of scorn, making it appear a self–moving energy instead of the result of a specific
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Themes Of Letters To Kappus
In Letters to a Young Poet, Rilke writes letters to Kappus giving him advice and helping him figure out solutions to deal with his problems. Themes
such as solitude, childhood, criticism, and love tied in into his life lessons trying to give Kappus a different perspective. Rilke taught Kappus to enjoy
solitude, maintain childhood innocence, ignore people's opinions, and to value the true meaning of love. Not only does Rilke help and inspire
Kappus but his readers as well. These letters allow readers to form a new perspective on life due to Rilke's wisdom and knowledgeability. "What is
necessary, after all, is only this: solitude, vast inner solitude. To walk inside yourself and meet no one for hours– that is what you must be able to
attain," (Rilke 41). Rilke wanted Kappus to realize that there is no reason to fear solitude. Solitude is about enjoying time spent alone, allowing people
to explore what's within. People tend to present themselves in a different manner when around others but solitude allows one to be themselves. Not
taking the time to get to know what is within and constantly being surrounded by people, may have a negative effect on a person. Someone who doesn't
take the time to get to know themselves will allow others to shape them into the person they feel they're expected to become. In reality, no one can tell
someone who they should be, people can only figure that out for themselves. With solitude no one can criticise one's behavior or set a
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Examples Of Rhetorical Devices In Ravencraft
Erik Ravenscraft wrote this editorial to inform average computer using people about the dangers of internet privacy. Ravencraft wrote about this
because ever since the computer became a mainstream device people have been stealing information and passcodes. In his editorial Ravenscraft
uses many Rhetorical Devices, a couple of those Devices are Logos and Ridicule. Ravenscraft uses these Devices to strengthen his opinion when he
talks about the number of people getting hacked and how securing data does not work like people think it does. One of the most prominent
Rhetorical Devices in Ravenscraft's editorial is Logos. In the text it states "Adobe was hacked and 150 million user account IDs and passwords were
leaked." Stating that 150 million passwords were leaked is a fact that causes the reader to make the logical conclusion that their information is... Show
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Ridicule is seen here, "Your data isn't entirely safe in the hands of governments, corporations, friends or family. Wonderful." This statement adds the
one word sentence "Wonderful." To show his sarcasm. Using sarcasm makes the reader feel that Ravenscraft is not happy with the situation and maybe
they shouldn't be either. If the data the government has about people is not safe, readers should ridicule their government. Another example of Ridicule
is "However, even when you're dealing with big, security–minded companies, it's worth remembering that nothing makes it impossible for bad things to
happen. And, in fact, bad things are already happening." This statement makes the reader wonder what "bad things" are happening and wonder why
they are happening. The fact that these big, security–minded companies cannot stop these "bad things" from occurring may make the reader scorn and
ridicule them. The statements that Ravenscraft announces are meant to be ridiculed. This is known by the way he writes the sentence, with scorn and
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'I Am' by John Clare (Poem Analysis) Essay
"I Am" is a poem that was written by John Clare during the 1840s. Clare's rustic poetry had brought him considerable fame and wealth, which enabled
him to escape the meagre life he had experienced up until that time. After some years, his rural style of poetry was no longer in fashion, and his poetry
met with little success. Psychological pressures resulting from the need to make money to feed his family, the struggles to adapt his poetry to the
changing times and his inability to reconcile his rural neighbourhood with urban London which his fame had acquainted him with, took its toll on his
sanity, and led to spells in two different asylums. The poem revolves around circumstances surrounding Clare at the time, and his entire life.
The ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
He tells the readers that he has been left behind, forgotten and abandoned to the point where he feels like he must announce his presence to the world
and wishes others would acknowledge him. The friends Clare did have most likely didn't care much for him being institutionalized, therefore causing
him to speak of his friends in such a pessimistic manner. He then states that there was no one to help to ease his pain in the third and fourth lines of the
first stanza: "I am the self–consumer of my woes, they rise and vanish in oblivious host," he makes reference to his insanity in the phrase "oblivious
host" which hints that he is usually unaware of the happenings occurring about him because of his mental health.
The use of the phrase "I am" acts as a reinforcement of his identity, as though he is addressing doubts to his existence, he continuously uses rhetorical
questions to ask himself about the world and everything that is happening outside his confinement. Clare speaks as though he has been left behind by
those who once knew him as a full and complete person and as a man of fame and fortune. He feels disappointed to be left out and forgotten about, he
suspects that something is wrong with him and wants someone to tell him the problem. He has given up on himself and feels despaired: "And yet I
am, and live–like vapours tossed." The
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Queen Elizabeth 1 Rhetorical Analysis
The mastery of rhetoric sets prominent leaders apart from ordinary people. The ruler of England, Queen Elizabeth (1558–1603), shows this powerful
trait through her leadership of England, bringing it to a golden age within 45 years despite being a woman. She delivered the "Speech to the Troops at
Tilbury" with the intent to eradicate any form of treachery residing in the army, as well as to warn the soldiers of an imminent attack from King Philip
II of Spain. Fortunately for England, the threatening Spanish Armada never reached the shores of Britain. Her clever use of rhetorical strategies such
as ethos and pathos animates the soldiers to fight until their last breath for England. Elizabeth I utilizes various rhetorical strategies through... Show
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When opening her speech, she informs the soldiers of how she was advised to have "fear for treachery" however she still addresses the soldiers as
"faithful and loving people" (Elizabeth I). This act of prowess not only adds to her credibility, but also creates guilt for those who chose to abandon
them. By addressing this problem, Elizabeth I effectively teaches soldiers the foolishness of turning against them and urges those who have to
conform again. She also injects patriotism in her troops through the discussion of their dilemma, saying she "think[s] foul scorn that Parma or Spain,
or any prince of Europe, should dare to invade the borders of [her] realm". Using words with negative connotation such as "foul scorn" to describe
the enemies builds hatred in the soldiers; this hatred obliges them to defeat the enemy regardless of other factors. This also puts England on a
pedestal, stating how much of a crime it would be to invade such a glorious country, which further boosts the soldiers' patriotism. This further If all
fails, the queen promises an award for more materialistic soldiers. Elizabeth I offers a materialistic reward for those not interested in morals. When
describing the future of the country and the soldiers, she tells the them they "deserv[e] rewards and
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Beowulf By Burton Raffel, Psalm 23 From The King James Bible
Everyone has their favorite texts that they have read. They might be fiction or nonfiction. You might have just one or many favorite texts. Everyone
has at least one favorite text. You will know it when you read the first few pages. My three favorite text are Beowulf by Burton Raffel, Macbeth by
William Shakespeare, Psalm 23 from the King James Bible. My first text is Beowulf. I liked it because it was one of the first stories wrote down. It
show how english was back then if you read the original version. I like the action in the story. My favorite sentence is when Beowulf tells the king of
the Danes, "I have heard too, that the monster's scorn of men is so great that he needs no weapons and fears none. Nor will I." My second text is
Macbeth.
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How Is Tybalt Presented In Romeo And Juliet
Todd Cowlishaw
Mrs. Bolinger
L.A 9
5 May 2017
Tybalt Character Analysis In the play Romeo and Juliet, Tybalt, Juliet's cousin is a passionate and arrogant young relative of the Capulet family Tybalt
plays a major role in the final outcome Tybalt appears to be a ignorant, cruel killer,Tybalt is powered by the hate of the Capulet family towards the
Montagues. But once past his rough outsides, he can be thought of as a sensitive guy that gets angry quickly. Tybalt is the troublemaker which
change the course of this tragic play. Tybalt notices that Romeo a Montague is at a Capulet feast and gets really mad and calls for his sword to fight
Romeo. Lord Capulet does not want to see Romeo fight Tybalt. Lord Capulet tells Tybalt to calm down and then eventually tells him to leave so he
doesn't hurt anyone. Through diction and the repetition of fighting, in Act 1, Scene 5 it is clear that Tybalt drives the conflict in the play, not the other
family members. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
While at the Capulet party Tybalt over hears Romeo's voice and says "This by his voice, should be a Montague, Fetch me my rapier. What, dares the
slave come hither, to fleer and scorn at our solemnity? Now, by the stock and honor I shall strike him dead I hold it not a sin" (1.5 89–90). Tybalt uses
words like "rapier" to describe his sword which Tybalt would use to kill Romeo and each time he comes across a Montague he always calls for his
"rapier". Tybalt gets so mad that he has to get help in calming down from Lord Capulet "He shall be endured, What, goodman boy! am I the master
here, or you? You will not endure him god shall mend our soul You will make a mutiny among my guests." (1.5.89) Tybalt warns his uncle Lord
Capulet that Romeo is in there feast. Lord Capulet doesn't mind and say as long as they're not causing trouble than he is ok with
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Yom Kippur: The Moment In Jewish
Yom Kippur is the moment in Jewish time when we give our cerebrum, body, and soul to trade off with God, our related individuals, and ourselves.
We are told to swing to those whom we have wronged to begin with, perceiving our wrongdoings and the torment we may have realized. Meanwhile,
we ought to will to pardon and to surrender certain offenses and the suppositions of scorn they induced in us. On this excursion we are both seekers
and suppliers of exoneration. At precisely that point would we have the capacity to swing to God and solicitation exculpation: "And for all these, God
of pardon, reason us, pardon us, and stipend us corrects."Yom Kippur is the moment in Jewish time when we give our cerebrum, body, and soul to
trade off with God,
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What Is The Image Of Lady Macbeth
)Journal Writing: (b) Lady Macbeth is Macbeth's wife she has a large strategic role in his life, she is his other half, and she was a frightening and
dominant characters. She is the highest effect in her husband life by using her power position thirst. She was the most important character in the play.
2) Responding to Theme: Lady Macbeth operating Macbeth for his own downfall. She led Macbeth to get–up–and–go forward when he was uncertain.
She was a supporting him strongly with loyal, until she eventually loose power within their own relationship. She was able to manipulate every one
around her. Later, she sufferers from their crime, which damage their heart. Then she finally understands that the crown has not given her the
happiness. Lady Macbeth was aware of the fear and guilt, and she tries to prevent pains of guilt by denying her own conscience and management of
Macbeth's guilt. In the scene after Duncan's death, Lady Macbeth orders him to get some water "and wash this filthy witness from your hand" (43–44).
She insists that others cannot see his crime "a little water clears us of this deed" (64). Lady Macbeth loses both her power over him and limit her
own conscience. Lady Macbeth was perfect in her goal, which Shakespeare often uses as a trait of his evil female characters. ... Show more content on
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Scene 2:"We have scotched the snake, not killed it."(Line 13). An imagery of a killer pursuing down a victim. Even though Macbeth at his point has
become rather evil, he thinks his actions to be acceptable by the foretelling of the three
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Food And Clothing In Jamaica Kincaid's Girl
Jamaica Kincaid was born Elaine Cynthia Potter Richardson. Her family raised her to be methodist with a splash of West Indian voodoo. She grew
up poor on the island Antigua, which was controlled by the British in her childhood. Kincaid often wrote about the immigrant experience. In her short
story "Girl," a mother is instructing her daughter on how to live a honest life. In the story, food and clothes are motifs that reveal how to be a respectable
woman in Antiguan society.
First of all, food is used to show how to be an upright Antiguan woman. Food is established as a staple of an Antiguan woman's life. She is responsible
for the preparation and production of meals. The mother repeatedly stresses food throughout her sermon to support
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Comparing Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by...
Comparing Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
In the novels Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte, the theme of loss can be viewed as an umbrella that encompasses
the absence of independence, society or community, love, and order in the lives of the two protagonists. They deal with their hardships in diverse
ways. However, they both find ways to triumph over their losses and regain their independence.
The women in both novels endure a loss of personal freedom, both mental, and physical. Jane Eyre, in her blind infatuation with Mr. Rochester, allows
her emotions to enslave her. She realizes her obsession when she states, "My future husband was becoming to me my whole world; and ... Show more
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In her search for approval, Antoinette utilizes a voodoo potion to try and force Rochester to love her, which makes him despise her more than ever. He
accuses Christophine of acting for Antoinette when he insists "You tried to poison me" (Rhys 153). Both Jane and Antoinette are prisoners of their
intense feelings for the man they adore, leaving them open to pain and betrayal.
Jane's foster family, the Reeds, restrict her rights, refusing to treat her as an equal to the other members of the family. Jane, at a mere eight years old,
is chastised by Mrs. Abbott, the nanny, who asserts, "you are less than a servant, for you do nothing for your keep" (Bronte 11). When Rochester
imprisons Antoinette in England, he deprives her of any sense of humanity. The people in their lives who yielded power over them unjustly repressed
both women.
Jane and Antoinette are both ostracized by their respective communities as a direct result of their social positions. Jane is an orphan with no money
and no close relatives. Although she is clearly a bright and unique girl, she is treated as an outcast due to her orphan status. She refuses to accept
their low opinion of her however, and maintains "The more solitary, the more friendless, the more unsustained I am, the more I will respect myself. I
will keep the law given by God, sanctioned by man. I will hold to the principles received by me when I was sane, and not mad––as I am now",
illustrating her desire to persevere through
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Camus Meaning Of An Absurd Hero
In order to understand Camus' meaning of an absurd hero, the connotation of both words must first be uncovered. A hero is explicitly described as a
person whose accomplishments, personal qualities, or abilities, based on the opinions of others, are noted and highly admired. While the word absurd
is formulated through a concept that is contrary to all reason of common sense and is considered illogical. Although Camus makes no direct correlation
to the definitions of both words, knowing what both words mean aids in the understanding of Camus' point. An absurd hero, according to Camus, is
someone who can be viewed as worthy or notable although he/she possess no accomplishments that are widely admired by a vast number of people.
Camus describes ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Sisyphus is by no means a hero in the traditional sense. Although Sisyphus' life before his torture isn't of the matter, it is necessary to the explanation
of Camus' description of him as an absurd hero. Before his death Sisyphus paid little regard to the Gods, and if he did it was with levity. In the time
after his death, in which he roamed the earth of the living, he further disrespected the Gods by directly disobeying them ultimately leading to his eternal
punishment in the underworld. What was his crime? By scratching just the surface one might believe that his disobedience was the only cause of his
torment, but, as Camus explains in paragraph four, his other crime was his passion for life. It was those two aspects combined that implemented a
foundation for Camus's argument of him being an absurd hero. The last point that makes Sisyphus and absurd hero is that through his eternal torment,
and most importantly his consciousness through it, he came up with the simple conclusion that he still had some control of his life. Because of his
passion for life and scorn of the Gods, Sisyphus was able to use the emotions that arose form both statements, as stated in paragraph seven, to reach his
victory of the mind. Through his change in perspective he was able to conclude that figuratively he is the master of his fate. The mental strength he
gathers through his passions and torture constitute why Camus appointed Sisyphus with the title of an absurd
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Human Nature In Mark Twain's The Adventures Of Tom Sawyer
Growing up in a village immensely centralized around their local hierarchy, Tom had adopted this prospect. The townspeople respect bodies of high
wealth, religious, or intellectual status, such as Judge Thatcher, Mr. Dobbins, and Widow Douglas. Twain's depiction of human nature in The
Adventures of Tom Sawyer is pessimistic on account of his approach to social acceptance and status in the village. Social acceptance in the village was
the same as it is now in the United States, wealth determines your power and influence in society. At the beginning of the story, Huckleberry Finn and
Tom Sawyer lived minimalistic lives, regularly barefoot, usually unkempt and notably disobedient to their superiors. One of their more recognizable
attributes
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The Inconspicuous Scorn Of The Gentry 's Acquisitive...
The Inconspicuous Scorn of the Gentry's Acquisitive Pursuit of Marriage Through strictly observing the final chapters of Pride and Prejudice, it may
come across that Jane Austen's intent was to glorify the marriages of the main characters, in what might seem like an unrealistic or unjustified way.
This exaggerated scenario in which the main characters get married to the men they love, and enjoy the copious wealth of their husbands, makes it
possible for a reader to jump to the conclusion that Austen wrote the novel to argue that wealth and love are tied together. Critic Mary Poovey
interpreted the fairy tale ending as such, claiming that Austen's goal was to "make propriety and romantic desire absolutely congruent." However,
taking into ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Longbourn is a symbol that stands for all of the superficial and fickle regions inhabited by the high society of late eighteenth–century England. Austen
defines the mindset of the characters that live in Longbourn with the very first sentence of the novel, with the claim that "It is a truth universally
acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife." This line is so perfect for establishing the type of witty
sarcasm used by the narrator to mock the society of Longbourn, and keep the story flowing comedically. This opening line, along with the novel's first
conversation between Mr. and Mrs. Bennet, brings the reader face to face with the perception of the role of marriage in the novel. The Bennets discuss
the arrival the wealthy Mr. Bingley, and what immediately comes to Mrs. Bennets' mind is her plan to marry off one of her daughters to him. Austen
takes advantage of this opportunity to demonstrate the standards of Mr. Bennet, who may be the only logical compass the reader has to reference,
more so than the overly–optimistic and sicklysweet narrator that Austen cleverly develops. Mr. Bennet is one of the only characters throughoutPride
and Prejudice that seems to care about, or perhaps more
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Beowulf : Epic Characteristics Of An Epic Hero
Every epic hero acquires certain heroic characteristics. The poem, "Beowulf, is about the most heroic man of the Anglo–Saxon period. Beowulf is a
warrior from Geatland that comes to help Hrothgar, the king of Danes, defeat the monster Grendel who has been killing men in their kingdom. Beowulf
defeats the unstoppable beast, Grendel. Then Grendel's mother comes to try to avenge Grendel's death, and Beowulf slaughters her in her underwater
lair. After 50 peaceful years of ruling the Geats, Beowulf in his old age fights his last battle with a dragon. He defeats the dragon, with help from
Wiglaf, but dies as a result. The main character, Beowulf exemplifies many characteristics that an epichero possesses. Beowulf's characteristics include
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He came to Hrothgar to offer his service because Hrothgar provided help to Beowulf's father. It is loyalty and appreciation that leads Beowulf to the
Danish kingdom to help out. Hrothgar welcomes Beowulf, saying, "Beowulf, you've come to us in friendship, and because of the reception your
father found at court" (Beowulf 39). Because of Hrothgar's intervention, there was peace between the Geats and the Danes, therefore ensuring the
loyalty of Beowulf's family. Beowulf's sense of loyalty is recognized when he speaks to Wealtheow, Hrothgar's queen, about his motives for coming
to the court. "I had a fixed purpose when I put to sea. As I sat in the boat with my band of men, I meant to perform to the uttermost what your people
wanted or perish in the attempt, in the fiend's clutches. And I shall fulfill that purpose, prove myself with a proud deed or meet my death here in the
mead–hall" (Beowulf 632–638). Beowulf shows that his loyalty is with the king and the Danes, and he is willing to die in the process of trying to save
them.
"I have heard moreover that the monster scorns in his reckless way to use weapons; therefore, to heighten Hygelac's fame and gladden his heart, I
hereby renounce sword and the shelter of the broad shield, the heavy war–board: hand–to–hand is how it will be, a life–and–death fight with the fiend"
(Beowulf 433–440). Beowulf makes his fight with Grendel more than a simple fight that he can slay him
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Essay on Shakespeare: A Literary Grandmaster
One does not simply become the father of English literature. To be coined such a grandiose title requires the approval of many, and especially the
king of England. Although an entertaining storyline does earn one respect as a writer/poet. It was Shakespeare's masterful use of literary devices that
garners the respect and acknowledgement of many modern day professors. In Act 3, Scene 1, Hamlet begins a soliloquy in which Shakespeare
showcases his literary genius. A literary device that is often overlooked in theEarly Modern period of Europe is the utilization of soliloquys to give
insight to a character's inner thoughts. Perhaps the most famous line in English literature: "To be or not to be..." is at the start of a soliloquy. Soliloquys
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The use of this antithesis grabs the audience's attention and informs the audience of one of the plays most prominent themes. Shakespeare also deploys
the art of metonymy from his arsenal of creative devices. Metonymy is a special form of metaphor that substitutes the name of one thing with
something it is closely associated with. In Act 3, Scene 1, Hamlet says: "That flesh is heir to–'tis a consummation/Devoutly to be wished. To die, to
sleep––/To sleep, perchance to dream," (3.1 72–4). In this example, sleep represents death. Another literary device that the Bard uses is parallel
structure, which is the use of several phrases continuously with similar grammatical structure to create rhythm. For example, when Hamlet says: "Th'
oppressor's wrong, the proud man's contumely,/The pangs of despised love, the law's delay,/The insolence of office, and the spurns/That patient merit
of th' unworthy takes,/When he himself might his quitetus make," (3.1 79–83). These phrases all sound similar in structure, and thus it gives the
passage more rhythm and draws attention to life's woes. Lastly, Shakespeare also utilizes metaphors to give his writing more flare. For example,
Hamlet compares "The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune" and "The whips and scorns of time" to the problems of life. Because slings, arrows,
whips, and scorns all to pain, Hamlet lets
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How Does Hester Prynne Change Society
Hester Prynne transformed her overall persona and role in society greatly by the end of the novel. She began as the woman who was outcast and
shunned for the forbidden sin she committed. She then became a less scorn upon woman and gained the respect of others through the work of helping
those who were less fortunate. After the death of her love Dimmesdale, Hester disappears but eventually returns to the then dilapidated old cottage
where she lived through the hardest part of her life. She resumed her charity work for others becoming a counselor for the townspeople. Hester is
described as having "no selfish ends, nor lived in any measure for her own profit and enjoyment, people brought all their sorrows..and besought her
counsel" (Hawthorne,
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Character Analysis Of Hedda Gabler
Hedda Gabler is a play in which the author, Henrik Ibsen, demonstrates the heavy shackles of society and the burden it impinges on women through the
words and actions of the protagonist, Hedda Tesman. Hedda is a woman living for her own pleasure. At twenty–nine–years–old and having been
recently married, she is under enthused with her surroundings and yearns for titillating experiences. Obsessed with the aesthetics of the world, she
wants to lead a poetic life filled with lust and luxury, yet is too frightened by what her Victorian values deem proper, to do so. Ibsen constructed a
brilliant character that simultaneously arouses both sympathy and scorn from the reader through Hedda's own words and actions. Hedda arouses
sympathy from the readers through her own personal conflicts. She is a woman trapped by herself in a loveless marriage to an "ingenuous creature"
(52 Ibsen) named George Tesman. Tesman is a simple soul with very little to offer. Not only is he an entire social class below Hedda, but he is
oblivious, insecure due to his own banalities, and overly reliant on his Aunts', despite being thirty–three–years–old. Hedda married George due to a
"bond of sympathy. . ." (31 Ibsen) formed between them and she "took pity. . ." (31 Ibsen) on George. This brings a sense of sincerity to Hedda that
was not turned to such a high magnitude preceding this discussion between Judge Brack and herself. Hedda is a lonely, yet independent, soul that
wants sexual freedom without
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Hate Speech Synthesis Essay
Hate speech is defined as "speech intended to degrade, intimidate, or incite violence or prejudicial action against someone based on his or her race,
ethnicity, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, or disability." There has been a controversial issue regarding hate speech and the laws that
prohibit it. The right to freedom of expression reassures each person the right to express themselves in ideas and opinions without the government's
interference. Hate speech is not protected by the first amendment and should not be expressed towards others because it causes harm. In this essay I
will talk about the effects harmful hate speech caused to others and to the groups treated as insignificant. I will also discuss how hate speech cannot ...
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Feldman contends that state funded colleges are organs of the state and are much the same as government, and colleges are intended to be groups of
discovering that require dignity and are more prohibitive than people in general square. Abuse, shouting, and criticizing somebody might be secured by
the First Amendment, yet said discourse doesn't have a place in a classroom. David Boren, President of the University of Oklahoma has said the
understudies were ousted on the grounds that their discourse was a structure of unfair behavior that made an unfriendly instructive environment for
African American students. Having pledges repeat a chant not admitting an African–American is racial segregation and by removing the two serenade
pioneers from grounds satisfies the instructive objective of keeping up a non–threatening training environment. In the event that in the working
environment associates said blacks were inadequate for the employment it would be viewed as oppressive discourse under Title VII, be that as it
may, in broad daylight the discourse would be secured as assessment, yet at work it is biased behavior in the type of
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What Does The Sin Symbolize In The Scarlet Letter
A sin doesn't always identify its committer. A symbol of scorn can be turned into something else with the right amount of determination. In Nathaniel
Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter, the scarlet letter is meant to be a symbol of shame to Hester; however, it becomes a powerful symbol of identity for her.
The scarlet letter represents her individualism, her strength to overcome the image her peers tried to enforce upon her, as well as her willingness to aid
others. Even after being forced to endure punishment for her adultery, Hester chooses to continue to wear the letter because she is determined to
transform its meaning through her actions and her own self–perception–she wants to be the one who controls its meaning. The scarlet letter, though
originally a shaming symbol of sin, comes to be a symbol of Hester's individuality. Hawthorne writes, "But Hester Prynne, with a mind of native
courage and activity, and for so long a period not merely estranged, but outlawed, from society, had habituated herself to such latitude of speculation as
was altogether foreign to the clergyman. She had wandered, without rule or guidance, in a moral wilderness.... The scarlet letter was her passport into ...
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Hawthorne transcribes, "The letter was the symbol of her calling. Such helpfulness was found in her, –so much power to do, and power to sympathize,
–that many people refused to interpret the scarlet A by its original signification. They said that it meant Able; so strong was Hester Prynne, with a
woman's strength" (13). Hester, despite having a scornful symbol on her chest, helps out the less fortunate than her with food and sewing clothes. The
"A" on her chest becomes "Able" instead of "Adultress", painting a softer image of Hester's reputation in Puritan society. The scarlet letter now is a
image of grand affection for others despite the sin she
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Role Of Judgment In Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter
The Modern Model of the Scarlet Letter Judgment is in our bones. Naturally, our predispositions mold our minds to the point of hypersensitivity, in
which we label, disparage, and scorn others, often based on outward appearances or past actions. Through The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne
fashions the character Hester Prynne, whom Puritan society subjects to wearing a symbol of her adulterous act, the scarlet letter. Despite being set in
the seventeenth century, many today still face comparable discrimination, not resulting just from adultery, but from a variety of transgressions. Facing
profound animosity, former convicts model the scarlet letter in today's society. In like manner, both Hester Prynne and former convicts consistently
face the consequences of their past actions; such is the scarlet letter and criminal records. As Hester Prynne faces the scorn of Puritan society, former
convicts face the judgment of modern American society, specifically of family, neighbors, and employers. In society's view, their current moral
standing is irrelevant in consideration of their previous mistakes. Their past follows them, despite any remorse they might have for their actions, as
they are legally obliged to check a definable box when applying for jobs, for licenses, or for loans. They are no longer viewed as... Show more content
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With their criminal record acting as the scarlet letter, former convicts, despite any repentance, are hastily judged based on their pass actions. Regarded
often solely as criminals, the stigma imprinted on former convicts, via their crimes and thusly their criminal record, obscures them in the face of
society, as they combat obstacles and limitations. Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter draws parallels even to today's judgmental society as
former convicts equate to Hester Prynne and her wearing of the scarlet
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Women In Romeo And Juliet
In the play "The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet" written by Shakespeare The males in the story are more dramatic than females because the wives of
the men seem to want to hold back and not fight, but the men just keep adding to the feud. The men are always wanting to fight and yell and be mad
while the ladies and trying to stop it all.Male characters are more aggressive then females. The female shows they are less aggressive in Act one Scene
one when Lady Montague says " Thou shalt not stir one foot to seek a foe." In line 70 In addition to fighting they have many decisions to face. The
males in the story show both sides of what a man can be, they can be peaceful and aggressive.In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part,
fools! ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword, or manage it to part these men with me." , Benvolio answered.
In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part, fools! Put up your swords. You know not what you do." Typalt responds " What, art thou
drawn among these heartless hinds? Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword, or manage it to part these
men with me." , Benvolio answered In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part, fools! Put up your swords. You know not what you do."
Typalt responds " What, art thou drawn among these heartless hinds? Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up
thy sword, or manage it to part these men with me." , Benvolio answered "Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe, A villain that is hither come in spite
To scorn at our solemnity this night." Typalt says in line 60 of Act 1 Scene 5 "Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe, A villain that is hither come in
spite To scorn at our solemnity this night." Typalt says in line 60 of Act 1 Scene 5 The men are way more aggressive and being an instigator trying to
set people
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Isolation Within The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel Hawthorne
Isolation in The Scarlet Letter
In a community, people understand and know each other. In most cases, individuals grow up together and share the same ideals and customs. When a
new person shows up, people tend to flock and try to form a persona of the person. Many people expect him or her to fit into the community very fast
and follow their laws and customs without complaint. Unfortunately, not everyone can act as a perfect person, and mistakes or problems can occur,
which leads to the isolation and alienation of the person from the rest of the community. Through the use of a historical lens in the 1850 novel, The
Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne explores how the isolation of people and alienation of the communities who enact the isolation occurs from the
strict belief structure of the Puritan communities; therefore, people need to forgive the mistakes and wrongs of others if they show remorse for their
actions.
Throughout history, the Puritan communities govern their communities on the basis of their religion and man–made laws. In many cases, like in
Hester's community, the church and governing body share very similar beliefs and leads to a strong connection with law and religion. According to
Robert Higgs, people in Puritan communities did not feel guilt in "using government coercion" on others they believe do not follow their teachings to
"knock some sense into the offender" (469). Puritan beliefs center around the laws from the bible. To keep the members of the
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Poem Essay On Venom
Venom
You open your eyes. You're not really sure what just happened. The last thing you remember is stepping in some weird puddle of goo accidentally, and
then that goo started engulfing your leg with the rest of your body quickly following suit. Looking down, you see that you're still covered in the
strange slime.
That's when you feel another presence in your mind.
It starts communicating with you, explaining that it's an alien organism that was somehow stranded on earth. lt is a symbiote, and requires a host to
bond with to survive. You were just the first person it came across. You get something out at this deal as well though. lt grants you a variety of powers
and abilities, such as super strength, web slinging, wall crawling, and shapeshifting. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
What you choose to do with these abilities is completely up to you.
Every symbiote is different from each other, and they have different personalities. just like people.
1. VENOM
You're not actually Venom's first host. It may already had a very complicated relationship with the first person it attempted to bond with, and they
eventually rejected and abandoned it. It had some other hosts after that, but nothing that really stuck for one reason or another. It just wants someone
to be with and to actually want it. A true symbiotic relationship. That being said. it will never forget its first, and if it ever sees its first host, it will
freak out, and you'll freak out along with it.
2. Carnage
The Carnage symbiote is the most unstable of all the symbiotes. It actually seems to enjoy when you engage in any sort of physical violence. That
being said, it forms an incredibly strong relationship with its host, binding on an almost molecular level, meaning you can never truly be separated. It
will be more than willing to kill to protect you, and bathe in the blood of your enemies. Because of your strong bond though, it amplifies your emotions
much less than most other symbiotes, but it will encourage
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The Great Gatsby Daisy
The Great Gatsby, by F. Scott Fitzgerald introduces the significance of characters by guiding us through their personal backgrounds and exemplifying
their change in feelings from one another in a form of hopeless romance, scorn, and false dreams.
The Great Gatsby is a novel regarding romance and the ability to change the past in search for wealth to win over someone's love. Jay Gatsby is in love
with Daisy Buchanan who is married to Tom Buchanan and narrator Nick Carraway being Daisy's cousin becomes acquainted with Gatsby while
Gatsby throws his lavish parties as a way to impress Daisy. Gatsby attempts to erase his past by accumulating wealth in order to win over Daisy's
heart. Unable to move past Daisy's rejection, Gatsby proceeds in acquiring ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ...
The only real marriage we see throughout the story is of Tom and Daisy. The theme of love in this story in my opinion gives a wrong
understanding to what love really is. Daisy is married to Tom because he acted as a wealthy man but in reality she isn't happy in the relationship as
her bridesmaid explains in chapter 4. Gatsby on the other hand is madly in love with Daisy and goes out of his way to get her attention but
manages to have affairs with other women. On page 131 he states how its okay for him to have affairs and make a fool of himself because at the
end of the day his heart will go back to Daisy. This helps explain the meaning and understanding of love throughout this story being different from
the form of love in our world. A form of Scorn is also presented in this story to that being what Nick feels towards Gatsby. Nick not liking Gatsby's
idea of getting wealthy off bootlegging has driven Nick to have bad impressions of Gatsby. Nick is also not a supporter of Daisy because of her
high expectations on people. In chapter 8 Nick refers to Gatsby and Daisy being a rotten crowd as a way of saying that although them being wealthy,
they aren't worth anything. False dreams are presented throughout Gatsby's thoughts on his relationship with Daisy. Gatsby imagines his life with
Daisy and does everything in his power to get her but then realizes that Daisy will never feel the same causing him to lose hope. In chapter 5 Gatsby
... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
Race, Gender, And Sexual Orientation Essay
In "Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation in Hate Crime Victimization: Identity Politics or Identity Risk?" hate wrongdoings are a vital social issue in
contemporary U.S. society. It has been contended that disdain violations significantly affect the lives of the individual casualties what 's more, the
bigger social connection in which they happen (Herek and Berrill. 1992; Levin and McDevitt, 1993). As Bell (2003) has watched, inclination inspired
animosity constitutes an "open wellbeing hazard." Accordingly, there has been a purposeful exertion by group associations furthermore, law
authorization to react to people of different social foundations who are the casualties of sexual introduction despise violations. As a component of this
inititive the present study looked for to recognize what attributes, assuming any recognized sexual introduction detest violations from different
predisposition persuaded detest violations, and in addition to figure out if the casualty 's sexual orientation and race/ethnicity impacted reportage of the
offense to law authorization.
Methodology
This study included 1,538 scorn violations cases answered to the Los Angeles County Human Relations Commission for the years of 1994 and 1995.
Two interrelated inquiries concerning loathe wrongdoing exploitation were inspected. The first of these considered whether the inclination purpose of
the offense–that is, the focusing of casualty because of racial/ethnic, religious, or sexual introduction–uncovered
... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...

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Wronged Women In Maude Clare Analysis

  • 1. Wronged Women In Maude Clare Analysis Christina Rossetti is a Victorian poet, with a majority of her work being published in the mid–1800s. Her poems are often praised by critics as being the beginning of modern day feminism, and a common theme Rossetti uses to portray this is the idea of 'wronged women'. Wronged women are often interpreted as the outcasts of society, who have either been wronged or done wrong, often in correlation to a relationship or other lover. Maude Clare is a poem consisting of 12 stanzas, each made up of 4 lines, the majority of which conform to an ABCB rhyme scheme. The poem follows a ballad–like structure and tells the story of a confrontation occurring outside of a church between three people. One of these people is the main character of the poem, ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... In Maude Clare, we are introduced to the main characters with a physical description in the first stanza. "[Nell] was like a village maid/Maude Clare was like a queen" which implies a definite difference in the way they look, and a difference in class. "Queen" infers royalty and someone who belongs to a very high society of people. In contrast, by using a simile to compare Nell to a "Village maid" used when describing Nell makes her seem plainer in comparison and from a background of much lower status than a "queen". By having this physical description in the first stanza, Rossetti immediately draws the reader's attention to the two women and the differences between them, including the ways in which they were wronged. In later stanzas, however, Maude Clare addresses Nell as "My Lady Nell". By referring to Nell as "My Lady", Maude Clare places Nell in a higher position than the "village maid" she was described as being in the first stanza. Because the poem is mainly dialogue, emotions can be portrayed in this speech and "My Lady Nell" is often interpreted as being spiteful or sarcastic towards Nell. This is because Maude Clare is the wronged woman who had a relationship with Thomas before Nell did, and because Thomas (also referred consistently as "My Lord" consistently throughout the poem) married Nell, Nell is now of a higher status of Maude despite her humble "village maid" ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 2. Summary Of Character Development In Jane Eyre Jane Eyre, Question1 part b: Character Development Answer: in Jane Eyre one character that was pulled in conflicting directions is Jane. When searching for freedom she was being persuaded by Mr. Rochester and St. John Rivers to be their mistress and she had to decide if either lifestyle was something she wanted and if she didn't want either then shed be compromising her own freedom. 1."My bride is here," he said, again drawing me to him, "because my equal is here, and my likeness. Jane, will you marry me?" (Bronte 159) a.Context: This is towards the middle of the book, Mr. Rochester and Jane are talking and he asks her to marry him. b.Significance: This sets Jane up for some very tough decisions throughout the novel. Jane likes Mr. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... 3."I scorn your idea of love," I could not help saying, as I rose up and stood before him, leaning my back against the rock. "I scorn the counterfeit sentiment you offer: yes, St. John, and I scorn you when you offer it." (Bronte 256) a.Context: This is after St. John had asked Jane to marry him and she refused, but he asked again, insisting that they get married and go to India together. b.Significance: Here, jane is forced to make another difficult decision. St. John is someone she pictured herself wanting to marry, someone with good Christian morals. However, when he asked her, she realized that's not how she wants to live and she doesn't want to be his wife. She is stuck between choosing the lifestyle she pictured herself living, and leaving to marry someone she wants to marry because she loves the person. 4."I will at least choose – her I love best. Jane, will you marry me?" "Yes, sir." (Bronte 280) a.Context: After refusing to marry St. John, Jane realizes she wants to marry Mr. Rochester. She returns to Mr. Rochester and he asks her to marry him and she agrees. b.Significance: This quote signifies Jane finally coming to a decision. She has decided to leave this ideal of a man with perfect Christian morals and instead marry someone because she truly loves them not just because they fit this mold a someone whom she always thought she would marry.
  • 3. Deciding to go back to Mr. Rochester wasn't an easy ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 4. I Know Why The Caged Bird Sings Maya Angelou's classic novel I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings is a tale of an African American family facing racism, oppression and prejudice acts in the deep south of Stamps, Arkansas in the 1930's and 1950's. Throughout Maya's early childhood she suffers from traumatizing events, that leads to her powerful voice of inspiration that challenges the dominant ideology of racism. Throughout Maya's novel her tone can be summarized as personal, scorn, and serious. Her purpose of writing I know Why the Caged Bird Sings was to tell her and her family's story of survival; resilence. To grace the world with enlightenment on how strong the African American community could be if we were to work together. There are a variety of themes for this novel. Two themes that stands out is love and racial segregation, Maya's family loved each other so much, that they protected each other through all the racial prejudice acts. The tone, purpose and theme, are all demonstrated in chapter three pages seventeen through nineteen. In that Maya gives phenomenal real life examples. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... When talking about the tone of this passage, there is a noticeable separation; you notice the free bird and caged bird. The free bird carries a positive tone such as joyful, dignified, confident and powerful. Due to the fact of them having a community that had their back to inform them of what was to come and then momma forming a plan to keep Uncle Willie Safe. In contrast, the caged bird carries more negative tone such as scrone,bitter, and afraid. This is because of internal doubts and realizations. Maya beings to realizes what type of world she living in and becomes afraid because she can not predict what is to come and becomes bitter because she questions why us, why did we have to be ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 5. The Right Way To Rock The Boat Analysis Nando Pelusi's article, "The Right Way to Rock the Boat", is an informative/explanatory essay that tells us why we, as a society, are filled with timidness and why we should overcome this. Timidness runs in our society because are ancestors, for so long, were afraid that having conflicts with people could cause them to be murdered. Pelusi was saying that this way of existing has existed for so long that it has become the norm. This new norm has also caused us to think so highly of other people's opinions, thus limiting our desire to express ourselves. The goal of this essay is to get people to understand that assertiveness is okay and should not be shunned, as it is a necessity in today's environment. First in the article is Charles Darwin's predicament, anxiety. The naturalist famous for his works in natural selection was, as the author puts it, "...close to being remembered as a footnote.." because he feared criticism, like most people today. Furthermore, the author refers to this hyperconsciousness as merely a human adaptation. Despite this, Darwin eventually published his findings when he discovered that someone else was close to his discoveries. This shows exactly why assertiveness is necessary, especially if it's... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Pelusi refers to a typical social encounter as a "...subtle dance of dominance and submission." What is being said here is that when two or more people interact with one another, there will always be a person leading, and a person following. In addition, when performing one of these dances, assertiveness is the way to go if you are looking to take the lead and get what you want out of the situation. You may be taking a chance when choosing the assertive route, but it's a matter of furthering yourself, not just existing. Unfortunately, most people don't realize the freedom and chances they have ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 6. Personality In The Great Gatsby 'Gatsby who represented everything for which I have an unaffected scorn. If personality is an unbroken series of successful gestures, then there was something gorgeous about him, some heightened sensitivity to the promises of life, as if he were related to one of those intricate machines that register earthquakes ten thousand miles away. This responsiveness had nothing to do with that flabby impressionability which is dignified under the name of the "creative temperament"–it was an extraordinary gift for hope, a romantic readiness such as I have never found in any other person and which it is not likely I shall ever find again.'(Fitzgerald 2). Analysis The block quote above shows the deep admiration that narrator Nick Carraway has for Jay... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... (C) Not influenced or changed mentally, physically, or chemically (D) Undergoing no change when acted upon. (E) Not artificial or insincere (F) natural and sincere; Analysis The word unaffected generally means something which hasn't changed and is sincere. Nick who describes Gatsby as being unaffected he is probably meaning that the world affects everyone and turns them into dishonest and ignorant people except that the world hasn't caught up to Gatsby what is when is not dishonest and ignorant like everyone else. "Scorn": (A) open or unqualified contempt; disdain; (B) a derisive or contemptuous action or speech. (C) to treat or regard with contempt or disdain (D) an expression of contempt or derision (E) a strong feeling that someone or something is of little or no worth and deserves no respect: Analysis Scorning means disliking something with contempt. In the block quote the word scorn which is after unaffected makes the whole meaning of the word different, the word in the quote could possibly mean ignorance with contempt because Nick believes Gatsby represents everything he has an unaffected scorn for, the way the word is placed Nick might be saying that he ignores it not necessarily disdain because he can't do anything about it so he ignores it but with ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 7. Macbeth's Downfall 'To prefer evil to good is not in human nature; and when a man is compelled to choose one of two evils, no one will choose the greater when he might have the less' (Plato). Humans are susceptible to corruption by circumstance, outside influences and their own weaknesses, however, they will try to choose the best possible outcome. Shakespeare has positioned his audience to view Macbeth as a tragic hero, corrupted and influenced by outside forces and more importantly his own weakness for power. A tragic hero is a literarycharacter of noble birth, who makes a judgement error that leads to their downfall. The use of the prophecies revealed by the witches at the beginning of the text, as well as Lady Macbeth persuading Macbeth to achieve them ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... She had a strength of purpose to do anything to seize the throne, but with Macbeth's tendency to change his mind, she needed to have enough ambition to push him forward to do the deed. At first, Macbeth was against the killing of Duncan, saying 'Who should against his murder shut the door, Not bear the knife myself' (Act 1, Scene 7), which shows hesitancy on his behalf. This inner conflict of Macbeth is one of the main characteristics of being a tragic hero. Lady Macbeth continued to persist that it needed to be done, until finally he caved. Shakespeare portrays Lady Macbeth as determined to gain power, strong, ruthless, and ambitious, which is why she was able to persuade Macbeth so easily. These traits can easily be seen the first time we meet Lady Macbeth, and enhanced when she says 'Oh, never shall sun that morrow see!' (Act 1, Scene 5). This persuasion enforces that idea that Macbeth is a tragic ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 8. Shihab Nye's 'Why I Could Not Accept Your Invitation' Naomi Shihab Nye in her poem "Why I Could Not Accept Your Invitation" uses an array of literary devices in order to appeal to those who use the language of war to distance themselves from the devastation they are causing. Her notable use of both diction and alliteration beautifully illustrates a comparison of the language of war and the language of sympathy and draws the reader's attention to important hypocrisies she intends to emphasize in her poem. Through these comparisons she appeals to her audience's pathos in order to implore them to address the people they are subjecting to destruction with more sympathy. Nye uses diction to associate a certain tone with the languages she addresses in her poem, that of war and that of sympathy. ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 9. I All Alone Beweep Essay The Analysis of I All Alone Beweep William Shakespeare's, Sonnet 29, conveys the idea of Shakespeare's admiration for a certain man. Shakespeare yearns to be like this man, as he admires everything about him. The perfection of the man pushes Shakespeare into a depression and anger due to the both of them not being alike. Eventually, Shakespeare realizes he can be himself, but later reverts back to wanting to be the man again. William Shakespeare, in I All Alone Beweep, demonstrates the power one person can have over another by making the mysterious man seem perfect in order to bring to light this message. William Shakespeare wrote this sonnet based on a man he knew that he admired greatly. Shakespeare wanted to bring forth the message how ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 10. Use of Language and Imagery in act One Scene Two of... Use of Language and Imagery in act One Scene Two of Shakespeare's Henry V The French ambassadors are shown into Henry's court. They were sent from the Dauphin, son of the French King. The Dauphin's message is an insulting rejection of Henry's claim to the French dukedoms and refers to his reputation as a trivial pleasure–seeker. The message is accompanied by a mocking gift of tennis balls, suggesting that he should go and play games. Dramatically this is a tense moment. The Dauphin has under estimated Henry. The childhood imagery of Henry has departed and now arose a new King. Henry is a reformed character. He admits that he did not value his position and responsibility when he was in his... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... King Henry then comes back to the theme of the tennis in his reply to the Dauphin and warns that a more deadly game will follow. There is much confident in Henry's speech. He is contrasting the image of the tennis game to the game of war as he says 'we will in France, by God's Grace, play a set.' There is a tone change, when he states God, but there is also reference to Henry's religious side. God permits Henry's anger. When Henry says 'play a set', he declares that they will play a game of war. There is a pun when Henry says 'courts.' 'That all the courts of France will be disturbed.' The word court is used in two different terms in Henry's speech. Firstly the term court could mean tennis courts and secondly it could mean the courts of France, where the battle will commence. Henry replies to the Dauphin that the tennis balls will be turned into gun stones, 'Hath turned his balls to gun stones,' at the battle and this is an extended metaphor. Henry again refers to God, 'his soul.' God is mentioned a few times by Henry and this establishes an image that God is on Henry's side. The word mock is used four times in Henry's lecture meaning he shows anger at the Dauphin's mockery of the tennis balls. Just as tennis is a mock game and the game they are going to play in France will make mockery of Dauphin judgement and the ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 11. The World Is Too Much With Us Personification Wordsworths' "The World is Too Much with us" is a poem that describes how we, as a society, need to appreciate the world we live in. Wordsworth feels that we are detached from the world and its beauty because we have become so careless about how we view the world. For example, Wordsworth writes, "We lay waste our powers; ––/ Little we see in Nature that is ours;/ We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon!" (2–4). In this passage, Wordsworth talks about how the world and its nature is significant to mankind because we depend on it, but we choose to overlook it because we have lost our meaningful connection. We waste our days being ungrateful to the world instead of appreciating the life it holds. Our world does so much for us and yet ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... He would like to see the world in a different view so that when he looks at the ocean or the moon, he would feel less sad. He would see glimpses of things that make him content, things that he only sees for a second, in the blink of an eye. Wordsworth uses literary elements such as personification. For example, "This Sea that bares her boson to the moon" (5), "sleeping flowers", (7) and "The winds that will be howling at all hours," these samples show how Wordsworth gives nature human–like qualities. He does this to create character in nature. Another literary element Wordsworth uses is similes. For example, Wordsworth writes, "The winds that will be howling at all hours, / And are up–gathered like Carr 2 sleeping flowers" (7). He uses a simile to compare how the flowers look like they are sleeping, giving it a human quality. Another one of Wordsworths poems, I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud, is about how he is feeling compared to a cloud. He pretends that he is in his own small universe above the clouds. As he is wondering above the clouds, he sees a crowd full of daffodils. Wordsworth ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 12. Hamlet's Interpretation Of Suicide During the beginning of the story, Hamlet saw death as some sort of easy exit. This can be seen during his soliloquy when he stated, "No more; and by a sleep to say we end the heart–ache and the thousand natural shocks" (III. i. 68–69). Hamlet is saying that death is like a sleep that will end any hardships or problems. Despite his interpretation of death, he does not commit suicide because it would go against his beliefs being that suicide is a sin. The second reason stopping him from committing suicide was what he believed would happen after his death. He was afraid of what would occur after death, the afterlife was a mysterious "undiscovered country from whose bourn No traveller returns, puzzles the will and makes us rather bear those ills we have" (III. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... 86–87). This conclusion was a deterrent for Hamlet who had a desire to die. Another event that changed Hamlet's perspective on death was his discovery of Yorick's skull resulting in the realization that death equalizes everyone as seen when he speaks of Alexander the Great: "Alexander died, Alexander was buried, Alexander returneth to dust, the dust is earth, of earth we make loam–and why of that loam, whereto he was converted, might they not stop a beer barrel?" (V. i. 212–215). From this, Hamlet understands the inevitability of death, removing Hamlet's suicidal tendencies and his fear of death. Throughout the play, Hamlet often criticizes life in general, especially during his soliloquy, "To be or not to be". He perceives life as something that one struggles through, evidenced when he notes: "For who would bear the whips and scorns of time" (III. i. 77). Hamlet perceives time, in this case, life to be like a series of whips and scorns; worries and struggles that people must endure as they live. What is nothing? It's hard to truly imagine what nothingness feels ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 13. Comparing Richard Cory and Miniver Cheevy Essays In Edwin Arlington Robinson's poems, "Richard Cory" and "Miniver Cheevy" the main characters are portrayed as outcasts. Both are shunned from society neither having any real friends. Though these characters have some similarities, the way in which Robinson portrays them is very different. Richard Cory is admired by his peers, where as, Miniver Cheevy is opposite; people look down on him. One man appearing to have everything takes his own life, while the other appearing to have nothing accepts his misery. For Richard Cory, the saying money can't buy happiness, could not be more appropriate. He is, according to the people of the town, the man with everything. Everyone wished they could be more like him, "he had everything to make us ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... He tried to speak to the people on the pavement however "he fluttered pulses when he said 'Good Morning". The people on the pavement put Richard Cory on a pedestal and therefore could not speak to him. They envied him and hated him they wanted his life so easy, so simple, and so happy. They continued to work and hope that one day they too could be as rich and as happy as Richard Cory, hating him even more everyday they "went without meat". Then "Richard Cory, one calm summer night, went home and put a bullet through his head". One calm summer night implies there was nothing special or unusual about that particular night, it was the same as any other and yet the town's god/outcast, commits suicide, for apparently no reason. Robinson gives no insight into Cory's mind, we can only assume he was so miserable that he could not bear to go another day, with the people on the pavement looking at him and hating him more and more. The tone of "Richard Cory" is upbeat until the unexpected end; in contrast "Miniver Cheevy" has a negative tone from the first line, "Miniver Cheevy, child of scorn". Scorn implies hatred, disdain contempt and misery. "He assailed the seasons" Since season is plural it is not just one season or point in time, this is a ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 14. Essay on Act IV of Othello: Foreshadowing Tragedy In Act 4, Scene 2 of Shakespeare's Othello, imagery and other stylistic devices are used in lines 48–74 to develop the lack of communication between Othello and Desdemona. This passage foreshadows tragedy, as it illustrates that Othello no longer trusts his wife. It is apparent that Iago's plan will be a success. Othello begins hyperbolically: "Heaven truly knows that thou art false as hell." This also contains two antithetical terms: heaven and hell. Shakespeare uses adjectives to illustrate this–– heaven is true and hell is false. This is a response to the previous line, spoken by Desdemona: "Heaven doth truly know it [that she is honest]." Desdemona then naively says, "With whom?" She also asks "To... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Othello says he "could bear that too." The next passage discusses his feelings for his wife. He says that where he has stored his heart (or love), referring to Desdemona, he must either "live or bear no life." Othello says: "The fountain from which my current runs / Or else dries up..." He compares his love to a fountain. Re–asserting the previous statement, he says the current either flows or dries up. Alternately, he may keep it as a cesspool for "foul toads (Cassio and Desdemona)" to breed in; he feels he is being abused because of this. He concludes by imploring patience, the "young and rose–lipped cherubin (or angel, referring to Christian mythology)" to "turn thy complexion there." After viewing Desdemona's betrayal, patience will look "grim as hell," turning pale at the sight. Interestingly, the selection (lines 48–74) begins and ends with hell.
  • 15. The passage makes clear the lack of communication between husband and wife. Othello is made to appear stubborn and ignorant, and Desdemona is made to appear naive. It seems as if their marriage will not survive, and Iago will succeed. – Daniel Gruber In Act 2, Scene 4 of Shakespeare's play Othello, conflict finally erupts between Desdemona and Othello as he accuses her of dishonesty. This is the first time in the ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 16. Assess The Role Of Iago's Machination In Othello Iago plots with consummate sophistication, deliberately controlling Othello into trusting that Desdemona has been unfaithful. His comprehension of the human mind is wonderful, similar to his capacity to organize a confounded interweaving of pre–planned scenarios. Iago's misdirection is intense in view of his understanding, his intelligence, and what is by all accounts his inherent adoration for rich control. Since the play's hero is a military general, war is continually hovering in the background in Othello. Yet, the only battle the play guarantees is avoided, due to bad weather. The real battleground of the play, it turns out, is the mind. Numerous critics read Othello as an extended war allegory: it is conceivable to see Iago's machinations as the strategic planning of general, individual victories as minor fights and the three death as casualties in a war. The play likewise harps on the relationship between masculine identity, war, and sexuality.... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Be that as it may, in Othello, the play's villain is persuaded by a hatred that appears to evade any sensible definition. Iago's scorn and his determination to pulverize his supervisor, Othello, appear to be out of extent with the reasons he gives for it: outrage that Othello did not promote him or envy that Othello may have laid down with Iago's wife. Iago's abhorring has been broadly called a "motiveless malignity" that rethinks our comprehension of scorn, making it appear a self–moving energy instead of the result of a specific ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 17. Themes Of Letters To Kappus In Letters to a Young Poet, Rilke writes letters to Kappus giving him advice and helping him figure out solutions to deal with his problems. Themes such as solitude, childhood, criticism, and love tied in into his life lessons trying to give Kappus a different perspective. Rilke taught Kappus to enjoy solitude, maintain childhood innocence, ignore people's opinions, and to value the true meaning of love. Not only does Rilke help and inspire Kappus but his readers as well. These letters allow readers to form a new perspective on life due to Rilke's wisdom and knowledgeability. "What is necessary, after all, is only this: solitude, vast inner solitude. To walk inside yourself and meet no one for hours– that is what you must be able to attain," (Rilke 41). Rilke wanted Kappus to realize that there is no reason to fear solitude. Solitude is about enjoying time spent alone, allowing people to explore what's within. People tend to present themselves in a different manner when around others but solitude allows one to be themselves. Not taking the time to get to know what is within and constantly being surrounded by people, may have a negative effect on a person. Someone who doesn't take the time to get to know themselves will allow others to shape them into the person they feel they're expected to become. In reality, no one can tell someone who they should be, people can only figure that out for themselves. With solitude no one can criticise one's behavior or set a ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 18. Examples Of Rhetorical Devices In Ravencraft Erik Ravenscraft wrote this editorial to inform average computer using people about the dangers of internet privacy. Ravencraft wrote about this because ever since the computer became a mainstream device people have been stealing information and passcodes. In his editorial Ravenscraft uses many Rhetorical Devices, a couple of those Devices are Logos and Ridicule. Ravenscraft uses these Devices to strengthen his opinion when he talks about the number of people getting hacked and how securing data does not work like people think it does. One of the most prominent Rhetorical Devices in Ravenscraft's editorial is Logos. In the text it states "Adobe was hacked and 150 million user account IDs and passwords were leaked." Stating that 150 million passwords were leaked is a fact that causes the reader to make the logical conclusion that their information is... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Ridicule is seen here, "Your data isn't entirely safe in the hands of governments, corporations, friends or family. Wonderful." This statement adds the one word sentence "Wonderful." To show his sarcasm. Using sarcasm makes the reader feel that Ravenscraft is not happy with the situation and maybe they shouldn't be either. If the data the government has about people is not safe, readers should ridicule their government. Another example of Ridicule is "However, even when you're dealing with big, security–minded companies, it's worth remembering that nothing makes it impossible for bad things to happen. And, in fact, bad things are already happening." This statement makes the reader wonder what "bad things" are happening and wonder why they are happening. The fact that these big, security–minded companies cannot stop these "bad things" from occurring may make the reader scorn and ridicule them. The statements that Ravenscraft announces are meant to be ridiculed. This is known by the way he writes the sentence, with scorn and ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 19. 'I Am' by John Clare (Poem Analysis) Essay "I Am" is a poem that was written by John Clare during the 1840s. Clare's rustic poetry had brought him considerable fame and wealth, which enabled him to escape the meagre life he had experienced up until that time. After some years, his rural style of poetry was no longer in fashion, and his poetry met with little success. Psychological pressures resulting from the need to make money to feed his family, the struggles to adapt his poetry to the changing times and his inability to reconcile his rural neighbourhood with urban London which his fame had acquainted him with, took its toll on his sanity, and led to spells in two different asylums. The poem revolves around circumstances surrounding Clare at the time, and his entire life. The ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... He tells the readers that he has been left behind, forgotten and abandoned to the point where he feels like he must announce his presence to the world and wishes others would acknowledge him. The friends Clare did have most likely didn't care much for him being institutionalized, therefore causing him to speak of his friends in such a pessimistic manner. He then states that there was no one to help to ease his pain in the third and fourth lines of the first stanza: "I am the self–consumer of my woes, they rise and vanish in oblivious host," he makes reference to his insanity in the phrase "oblivious host" which hints that he is usually unaware of the happenings occurring about him because of his mental health. The use of the phrase "I am" acts as a reinforcement of his identity, as though he is addressing doubts to his existence, he continuously uses rhetorical questions to ask himself about the world and everything that is happening outside his confinement. Clare speaks as though he has been left behind by those who once knew him as a full and complete person and as a man of fame and fortune. He feels disappointed to be left out and forgotten about, he suspects that something is wrong with him and wants someone to tell him the problem. He has given up on himself and feels despaired: "And yet I am, and live–like vapours tossed." The ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 20. Queen Elizabeth 1 Rhetorical Analysis The mastery of rhetoric sets prominent leaders apart from ordinary people. The ruler of England, Queen Elizabeth (1558–1603), shows this powerful trait through her leadership of England, bringing it to a golden age within 45 years despite being a woman. She delivered the "Speech to the Troops at Tilbury" with the intent to eradicate any form of treachery residing in the army, as well as to warn the soldiers of an imminent attack from King Philip II of Spain. Fortunately for England, the threatening Spanish Armada never reached the shores of Britain. Her clever use of rhetorical strategies such as ethos and pathos animates the soldiers to fight until their last breath for England. Elizabeth I utilizes various rhetorical strategies through... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... When opening her speech, she informs the soldiers of how she was advised to have "fear for treachery" however she still addresses the soldiers as "faithful and loving people" (Elizabeth I). This act of prowess not only adds to her credibility, but also creates guilt for those who chose to abandon them. By addressing this problem, Elizabeth I effectively teaches soldiers the foolishness of turning against them and urges those who have to conform again. She also injects patriotism in her troops through the discussion of their dilemma, saying she "think[s] foul scorn that Parma or Spain, or any prince of Europe, should dare to invade the borders of [her] realm". Using words with negative connotation such as "foul scorn" to describe the enemies builds hatred in the soldiers; this hatred obliges them to defeat the enemy regardless of other factors. This also puts England on a pedestal, stating how much of a crime it would be to invade such a glorious country, which further boosts the soldiers' patriotism. This further If all fails, the queen promises an award for more materialistic soldiers. Elizabeth I offers a materialistic reward for those not interested in morals. When describing the future of the country and the soldiers, she tells the them they "deserv[e] rewards and ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 21. Beowulf By Burton Raffel, Psalm 23 From The King James Bible Everyone has their favorite texts that they have read. They might be fiction or nonfiction. You might have just one or many favorite texts. Everyone has at least one favorite text. You will know it when you read the first few pages. My three favorite text are Beowulf by Burton Raffel, Macbeth by William Shakespeare, Psalm 23 from the King James Bible. My first text is Beowulf. I liked it because it was one of the first stories wrote down. It show how english was back then if you read the original version. I like the action in the story. My favorite sentence is when Beowulf tells the king of the Danes, "I have heard too, that the monster's scorn of men is so great that he needs no weapons and fears none. Nor will I." My second text is Macbeth. ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 22. How Is Tybalt Presented In Romeo And Juliet Todd Cowlishaw Mrs. Bolinger L.A 9 5 May 2017 Tybalt Character Analysis In the play Romeo and Juliet, Tybalt, Juliet's cousin is a passionate and arrogant young relative of the Capulet family Tybalt plays a major role in the final outcome Tybalt appears to be a ignorant, cruel killer,Tybalt is powered by the hate of the Capulet family towards the Montagues. But once past his rough outsides, he can be thought of as a sensitive guy that gets angry quickly. Tybalt is the troublemaker which change the course of this tragic play. Tybalt notices that Romeo a Montague is at a Capulet feast and gets really mad and calls for his sword to fight Romeo. Lord Capulet does not want to see Romeo fight Tybalt. Lord Capulet tells Tybalt to calm down and then eventually tells him to leave so he doesn't hurt anyone. Through diction and the repetition of fighting, in Act 1, Scene 5 it is clear that Tybalt drives the conflict in the play, not the other family members. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... While at the Capulet party Tybalt over hears Romeo's voice and says "This by his voice, should be a Montague, Fetch me my rapier. What, dares the slave come hither, to fleer and scorn at our solemnity? Now, by the stock and honor I shall strike him dead I hold it not a sin" (1.5 89–90). Tybalt uses words like "rapier" to describe his sword which Tybalt would use to kill Romeo and each time he comes across a Montague he always calls for his "rapier". Tybalt gets so mad that he has to get help in calming down from Lord Capulet "He shall be endured, What, goodman boy! am I the master here, or you? You will not endure him god shall mend our soul You will make a mutiny among my guests." (1.5.89) Tybalt warns his uncle Lord Capulet that Romeo is in there feast. Lord Capulet doesn't mind and say as long as they're not causing trouble than he is ok with ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 23. Yom Kippur: The Moment In Jewish Yom Kippur is the moment in Jewish time when we give our cerebrum, body, and soul to trade off with God, our related individuals, and ourselves. We are told to swing to those whom we have wronged to begin with, perceiving our wrongdoings and the torment we may have realized. Meanwhile, we ought to will to pardon and to surrender certain offenses and the suppositions of scorn they induced in us. On this excursion we are both seekers and suppliers of exoneration. At precisely that point would we have the capacity to swing to God and solicitation exculpation: "And for all these, God of pardon, reason us, pardon us, and stipend us corrects."Yom Kippur is the moment in Jewish time when we give our cerebrum, body, and soul to trade off with God, ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 24. What Is The Image Of Lady Macbeth )Journal Writing: (b) Lady Macbeth is Macbeth's wife she has a large strategic role in his life, she is his other half, and she was a frightening and dominant characters. She is the highest effect in her husband life by using her power position thirst. She was the most important character in the play. 2) Responding to Theme: Lady Macbeth operating Macbeth for his own downfall. She led Macbeth to get–up–and–go forward when he was uncertain. She was a supporting him strongly with loyal, until she eventually loose power within their own relationship. She was able to manipulate every one around her. Later, she sufferers from their crime, which damage their heart. Then she finally understands that the crown has not given her the happiness. Lady Macbeth was aware of the fear and guilt, and she tries to prevent pains of guilt by denying her own conscience and management of Macbeth's guilt. In the scene after Duncan's death, Lady Macbeth orders him to get some water "and wash this filthy witness from your hand" (43–44). She insists that others cannot see his crime "a little water clears us of this deed" (64). Lady Macbeth loses both her power over him and limit her own conscience. Lady Macbeth was perfect in her goal, which Shakespeare often uses as a trait of his evil female characters. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Scene 2:"We have scotched the snake, not killed it."(Line 13). An imagery of a killer pursuing down a victim. Even though Macbeth at his point has become rather evil, he thinks his actions to be acceptable by the foretelling of the three ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 25. Food And Clothing In Jamaica Kincaid's Girl Jamaica Kincaid was born Elaine Cynthia Potter Richardson. Her family raised her to be methodist with a splash of West Indian voodoo. She grew up poor on the island Antigua, which was controlled by the British in her childhood. Kincaid often wrote about the immigrant experience. In her short story "Girl," a mother is instructing her daughter on how to live a honest life. In the story, food and clothes are motifs that reveal how to be a respectable woman in Antiguan society. First of all, food is used to show how to be an upright Antiguan woman. Food is established as a staple of an Antiguan woman's life. She is responsible for the preparation and production of meals. The mother repeatedly stresses food throughout her sermon to support ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 26. Comparing Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by... Comparing Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte In the novels Wide Sargasso Sea by Jean Rhys and Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte, the theme of loss can be viewed as an umbrella that encompasses the absence of independence, society or community, love, and order in the lives of the two protagonists. They deal with their hardships in diverse ways. However, they both find ways to triumph over their losses and regain their independence. The women in both novels endure a loss of personal freedom, both mental, and physical. Jane Eyre, in her blind infatuation with Mr. Rochester, allows her emotions to enslave her. She realizes her obsession when she states, "My future husband was becoming to me my whole world; and ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... In her search for approval, Antoinette utilizes a voodoo potion to try and force Rochester to love her, which makes him despise her more than ever. He accuses Christophine of acting for Antoinette when he insists "You tried to poison me" (Rhys 153). Both Jane and Antoinette are prisoners of their intense feelings for the man they adore, leaving them open to pain and betrayal. Jane's foster family, the Reeds, restrict her rights, refusing to treat her as an equal to the other members of the family. Jane, at a mere eight years old, is chastised by Mrs. Abbott, the nanny, who asserts, "you are less than a servant, for you do nothing for your keep" (Bronte 11). When Rochester imprisons Antoinette in England, he deprives her of any sense of humanity. The people in their lives who yielded power over them unjustly repressed both women. Jane and Antoinette are both ostracized by their respective communities as a direct result of their social positions. Jane is an orphan with no money and no close relatives. Although she is clearly a bright and unique girl, she is treated as an outcast due to her orphan status. She refuses to accept their low opinion of her however, and maintains "The more solitary, the more friendless, the more unsustained I am, the more I will respect myself. I will keep the law given by God, sanctioned by man. I will hold to the principles received by me when I was sane, and not mad––as I am now", illustrating her desire to persevere through ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 27. Camus Meaning Of An Absurd Hero In order to understand Camus' meaning of an absurd hero, the connotation of both words must first be uncovered. A hero is explicitly described as a person whose accomplishments, personal qualities, or abilities, based on the opinions of others, are noted and highly admired. While the word absurd is formulated through a concept that is contrary to all reason of common sense and is considered illogical. Although Camus makes no direct correlation to the definitions of both words, knowing what both words mean aids in the understanding of Camus' point. An absurd hero, according to Camus, is someone who can be viewed as worthy or notable although he/she possess no accomplishments that are widely admired by a vast number of people. Camus describes ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Sisyphus is by no means a hero in the traditional sense. Although Sisyphus' life before his torture isn't of the matter, it is necessary to the explanation of Camus' description of him as an absurd hero. Before his death Sisyphus paid little regard to the Gods, and if he did it was with levity. In the time after his death, in which he roamed the earth of the living, he further disrespected the Gods by directly disobeying them ultimately leading to his eternal punishment in the underworld. What was his crime? By scratching just the surface one might believe that his disobedience was the only cause of his torment, but, as Camus explains in paragraph four, his other crime was his passion for life. It was those two aspects combined that implemented a foundation for Camus's argument of him being an absurd hero. The last point that makes Sisyphus and absurd hero is that through his eternal torment, and most importantly his consciousness through it, he came up with the simple conclusion that he still had some control of his life. Because of his passion for life and scorn of the Gods, Sisyphus was able to use the emotions that arose form both statements, as stated in paragraph seven, to reach his victory of the mind. Through his change in perspective he was able to conclude that figuratively he is the master of his fate. The mental strength he gathers through his passions and torture constitute why Camus appointed Sisyphus with the title of an absurd ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 28. Human Nature In Mark Twain's The Adventures Of Tom Sawyer Growing up in a village immensely centralized around their local hierarchy, Tom had adopted this prospect. The townspeople respect bodies of high wealth, religious, or intellectual status, such as Judge Thatcher, Mr. Dobbins, and Widow Douglas. Twain's depiction of human nature in The Adventures of Tom Sawyer is pessimistic on account of his approach to social acceptance and status in the village. Social acceptance in the village was the same as it is now in the United States, wealth determines your power and influence in society. At the beginning of the story, Huckleberry Finn and Tom Sawyer lived minimalistic lives, regularly barefoot, usually unkempt and notably disobedient to their superiors. One of their more recognizable attributes ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 29. The Inconspicuous Scorn Of The Gentry 's Acquisitive... The Inconspicuous Scorn of the Gentry's Acquisitive Pursuit of Marriage Through strictly observing the final chapters of Pride and Prejudice, it may come across that Jane Austen's intent was to glorify the marriages of the main characters, in what might seem like an unrealistic or unjustified way. This exaggerated scenario in which the main characters get married to the men they love, and enjoy the copious wealth of their husbands, makes it possible for a reader to jump to the conclusion that Austen wrote the novel to argue that wealth and love are tied together. Critic Mary Poovey interpreted the fairy tale ending as such, claiming that Austen's goal was to "make propriety and romantic desire absolutely congruent." However, taking into ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Longbourn is a symbol that stands for all of the superficial and fickle regions inhabited by the high society of late eighteenth–century England. Austen defines the mindset of the characters that live in Longbourn with the very first sentence of the novel, with the claim that "It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife." This line is so perfect for establishing the type of witty sarcasm used by the narrator to mock the society of Longbourn, and keep the story flowing comedically. This opening line, along with the novel's first conversation between Mr. and Mrs. Bennet, brings the reader face to face with the perception of the role of marriage in the novel. The Bennets discuss the arrival the wealthy Mr. Bingley, and what immediately comes to Mrs. Bennets' mind is her plan to marry off one of her daughters to him. Austen takes advantage of this opportunity to demonstrate the standards of Mr. Bennet, who may be the only logical compass the reader has to reference, more so than the overly–optimistic and sicklysweet narrator that Austen cleverly develops. Mr. Bennet is one of the only characters throughoutPride and Prejudice that seems to care about, or perhaps more ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 30. Beowulf : Epic Characteristics Of An Epic Hero Every epic hero acquires certain heroic characteristics. The poem, "Beowulf, is about the most heroic man of the Anglo–Saxon period. Beowulf is a warrior from Geatland that comes to help Hrothgar, the king of Danes, defeat the monster Grendel who has been killing men in their kingdom. Beowulf defeats the unstoppable beast, Grendel. Then Grendel's mother comes to try to avenge Grendel's death, and Beowulf slaughters her in her underwater lair. After 50 peaceful years of ruling the Geats, Beowulf in his old age fights his last battle with a dragon. He defeats the dragon, with help from Wiglaf, but dies as a result. The main character, Beowulf exemplifies many characteristics that an epichero possesses. Beowulf's characteristics include ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... He came to Hrothgar to offer his service because Hrothgar provided help to Beowulf's father. It is loyalty and appreciation that leads Beowulf to the Danish kingdom to help out. Hrothgar welcomes Beowulf, saying, "Beowulf, you've come to us in friendship, and because of the reception your father found at court" (Beowulf 39). Because of Hrothgar's intervention, there was peace between the Geats and the Danes, therefore ensuring the loyalty of Beowulf's family. Beowulf's sense of loyalty is recognized when he speaks to Wealtheow, Hrothgar's queen, about his motives for coming to the court. "I had a fixed purpose when I put to sea. As I sat in the boat with my band of men, I meant to perform to the uttermost what your people wanted or perish in the attempt, in the fiend's clutches. And I shall fulfill that purpose, prove myself with a proud deed or meet my death here in the mead–hall" (Beowulf 632–638). Beowulf shows that his loyalty is with the king and the Danes, and he is willing to die in the process of trying to save them. "I have heard moreover that the monster scorns in his reckless way to use weapons; therefore, to heighten Hygelac's fame and gladden his heart, I hereby renounce sword and the shelter of the broad shield, the heavy war–board: hand–to–hand is how it will be, a life–and–death fight with the fiend" (Beowulf 433–440). Beowulf makes his fight with Grendel more than a simple fight that he can slay him ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 31. Essay on Shakespeare: A Literary Grandmaster One does not simply become the father of English literature. To be coined such a grandiose title requires the approval of many, and especially the king of England. Although an entertaining storyline does earn one respect as a writer/poet. It was Shakespeare's masterful use of literary devices that garners the respect and acknowledgement of many modern day professors. In Act 3, Scene 1, Hamlet begins a soliloquy in which Shakespeare showcases his literary genius. A literary device that is often overlooked in theEarly Modern period of Europe is the utilization of soliloquys to give insight to a character's inner thoughts. Perhaps the most famous line in English literature: "To be or not to be..." is at the start of a soliloquy. Soliloquys ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The use of this antithesis grabs the audience's attention and informs the audience of one of the plays most prominent themes. Shakespeare also deploys the art of metonymy from his arsenal of creative devices. Metonymy is a special form of metaphor that substitutes the name of one thing with something it is closely associated with. In Act 3, Scene 1, Hamlet says: "That flesh is heir to–'tis a consummation/Devoutly to be wished. To die, to sleep––/To sleep, perchance to dream," (3.1 72–4). In this example, sleep represents death. Another literary device that the Bard uses is parallel structure, which is the use of several phrases continuously with similar grammatical structure to create rhythm. For example, when Hamlet says: "Th' oppressor's wrong, the proud man's contumely,/The pangs of despised love, the law's delay,/The insolence of office, and the spurns/That patient merit of th' unworthy takes,/When he himself might his quitetus make," (3.1 79–83). These phrases all sound similar in structure, and thus it gives the passage more rhythm and draws attention to life's woes. Lastly, Shakespeare also utilizes metaphors to give his writing more flare. For example, Hamlet compares "The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune" and "The whips and scorns of time" to the problems of life. Because slings, arrows, whips, and scorns all to pain, Hamlet lets ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 32. How Does Hester Prynne Change Society Hester Prynne transformed her overall persona and role in society greatly by the end of the novel. She began as the woman who was outcast and shunned for the forbidden sin she committed. She then became a less scorn upon woman and gained the respect of others through the work of helping those who were less fortunate. After the death of her love Dimmesdale, Hester disappears but eventually returns to the then dilapidated old cottage where she lived through the hardest part of her life. She resumed her charity work for others becoming a counselor for the townspeople. Hester is described as having "no selfish ends, nor lived in any measure for her own profit and enjoyment, people brought all their sorrows..and besought her counsel" (Hawthorne, ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 33. Character Analysis Of Hedda Gabler Hedda Gabler is a play in which the author, Henrik Ibsen, demonstrates the heavy shackles of society and the burden it impinges on women through the words and actions of the protagonist, Hedda Tesman. Hedda is a woman living for her own pleasure. At twenty–nine–years–old and having been recently married, she is under enthused with her surroundings and yearns for titillating experiences. Obsessed with the aesthetics of the world, she wants to lead a poetic life filled with lust and luxury, yet is too frightened by what her Victorian values deem proper, to do so. Ibsen constructed a brilliant character that simultaneously arouses both sympathy and scorn from the reader through Hedda's own words and actions. Hedda arouses sympathy from the readers through her own personal conflicts. She is a woman trapped by herself in a loveless marriage to an "ingenuous creature" (52 Ibsen) named George Tesman. Tesman is a simple soul with very little to offer. Not only is he an entire social class below Hedda, but he is oblivious, insecure due to his own banalities, and overly reliant on his Aunts', despite being thirty–three–years–old. Hedda married George due to a "bond of sympathy. . ." (31 Ibsen) formed between them and she "took pity. . ." (31 Ibsen) on George. This brings a sense of sincerity to Hedda that was not turned to such a high magnitude preceding this discussion between Judge Brack and herself. Hedda is a lonely, yet independent, soul that wants sexual freedom without ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 34. Hate Speech Synthesis Essay Hate speech is defined as "speech intended to degrade, intimidate, or incite violence or prejudicial action against someone based on his or her race, ethnicity, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, or disability." There has been a controversial issue regarding hate speech and the laws that prohibit it. The right to freedom of expression reassures each person the right to express themselves in ideas and opinions without the government's interference. Hate speech is not protected by the first amendment and should not be expressed towards others because it causes harm. In this essay I will talk about the effects harmful hate speech caused to others and to the groups treated as insignificant. I will also discuss how hate speech cannot ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Feldman contends that state funded colleges are organs of the state and are much the same as government, and colleges are intended to be groups of discovering that require dignity and are more prohibitive than people in general square. Abuse, shouting, and criticizing somebody might be secured by the First Amendment, yet said discourse doesn't have a place in a classroom. David Boren, President of the University of Oklahoma has said the understudies were ousted on the grounds that their discourse was a structure of unfair behavior that made an unfriendly instructive environment for African American students. Having pledges repeat a chant not admitting an African–American is racial segregation and by removing the two serenade pioneers from grounds satisfies the instructive objective of keeping up a non–threatening training environment. In the event that in the working environment associates said blacks were inadequate for the employment it would be viewed as oppressive discourse under Title VII, be that as it may, in broad daylight the discourse would be secured as assessment, yet at work it is biased behavior in the type of ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 35. What Does The Sin Symbolize In The Scarlet Letter A sin doesn't always identify its committer. A symbol of scorn can be turned into something else with the right amount of determination. In Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter, the scarlet letter is meant to be a symbol of shame to Hester; however, it becomes a powerful symbol of identity for her. The scarlet letter represents her individualism, her strength to overcome the image her peers tried to enforce upon her, as well as her willingness to aid others. Even after being forced to endure punishment for her adultery, Hester chooses to continue to wear the letter because she is determined to transform its meaning through her actions and her own self–perception–she wants to be the one who controls its meaning. The scarlet letter, though originally a shaming symbol of sin, comes to be a symbol of Hester's individuality. Hawthorne writes, "But Hester Prynne, with a mind of native courage and activity, and for so long a period not merely estranged, but outlawed, from society, had habituated herself to such latitude of speculation as was altogether foreign to the clergyman. She had wandered, without rule or guidance, in a moral wilderness.... The scarlet letter was her passport into ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Hawthorne transcribes, "The letter was the symbol of her calling. Such helpfulness was found in her, –so much power to do, and power to sympathize, –that many people refused to interpret the scarlet A by its original signification. They said that it meant Able; so strong was Hester Prynne, with a woman's strength" (13). Hester, despite having a scornful symbol on her chest, helps out the less fortunate than her with food and sewing clothes. The "A" on her chest becomes "Able" instead of "Adultress", painting a softer image of Hester's reputation in Puritan society. The scarlet letter now is a image of grand affection for others despite the sin she ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 36. Role Of Judgment In Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter The Modern Model of the Scarlet Letter Judgment is in our bones. Naturally, our predispositions mold our minds to the point of hypersensitivity, in which we label, disparage, and scorn others, often based on outward appearances or past actions. Through The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne fashions the character Hester Prynne, whom Puritan society subjects to wearing a symbol of her adulterous act, the scarlet letter. Despite being set in the seventeenth century, many today still face comparable discrimination, not resulting just from adultery, but from a variety of transgressions. Facing profound animosity, former convicts model the scarlet letter in today's society. In like manner, both Hester Prynne and former convicts consistently face the consequences of their past actions; such is the scarlet letter and criminal records. As Hester Prynne faces the scorn of Puritan society, former convicts face the judgment of modern American society, specifically of family, neighbors, and employers. In society's view, their current moral standing is irrelevant in consideration of their previous mistakes. Their past follows them, despite any remorse they might have for their actions, as they are legally obliged to check a definable box when applying for jobs, for licenses, or for loans. They are no longer viewed as... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... With their criminal record acting as the scarlet letter, former convicts, despite any repentance, are hastily judged based on their pass actions. Regarded often solely as criminals, the stigma imprinted on former convicts, via their crimes and thusly their criminal record, obscures them in the face of society, as they combat obstacles and limitations. Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter draws parallels even to today's judgmental society as former convicts equate to Hester Prynne and her wearing of the scarlet ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 37. Women In Romeo And Juliet In the play "The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet" written by Shakespeare The males in the story are more dramatic than females because the wives of the men seem to want to hold back and not fight, but the men just keep adding to the feud. The men are always wanting to fight and yell and be mad while the ladies and trying to stop it all.Male characters are more aggressive then females. The female shows they are less aggressive in Act one Scene one when Lady Montague says " Thou shalt not stir one foot to seek a foe." In line 70 In addition to fighting they have many decisions to face. The males in the story show both sides of what a man can be, they can be peaceful and aggressive.In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part, fools! ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword, or manage it to part these men with me." , Benvolio answered. In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part, fools! Put up your swords. You know not what you do." Typalt responds " What, art thou drawn among these heartless hinds? Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword, or manage it to part these men with me." , Benvolio answered In lines 55–59 in act one scene one Benvolio says, " Part, fools! Put up your swords. You know not what you do." Typalt responds " What, art thou drawn among these heartless hinds? Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death." " I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword, or manage it to part these men with me." , Benvolio answered "Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe, A villain that is hither come in spite To scorn at our solemnity this night." Typalt says in line 60 of Act 1 Scene 5 "Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe, A villain that is hither come in spite To scorn at our solemnity this night." Typalt says in line 60 of Act 1 Scene 5 The men are way more aggressive and being an instigator trying to set people ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 38. Isolation Within The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel Hawthorne Isolation in The Scarlet Letter In a community, people understand and know each other. In most cases, individuals grow up together and share the same ideals and customs. When a new person shows up, people tend to flock and try to form a persona of the person. Many people expect him or her to fit into the community very fast and follow their laws and customs without complaint. Unfortunately, not everyone can act as a perfect person, and mistakes or problems can occur, which leads to the isolation and alienation of the person from the rest of the community. Through the use of a historical lens in the 1850 novel, The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne explores how the isolation of people and alienation of the communities who enact the isolation occurs from the strict belief structure of the Puritan communities; therefore, people need to forgive the mistakes and wrongs of others if they show remorse for their actions. Throughout history, the Puritan communities govern their communities on the basis of their religion and man–made laws. In many cases, like in Hester's community, the church and governing body share very similar beliefs and leads to a strong connection with law and religion. According to Robert Higgs, people in Puritan communities did not feel guilt in "using government coercion" on others they believe do not follow their teachings to "knock some sense into the offender" (469). Puritan beliefs center around the laws from the bible. To keep the members of the ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 39. Poem Essay On Venom Venom You open your eyes. You're not really sure what just happened. The last thing you remember is stepping in some weird puddle of goo accidentally, and then that goo started engulfing your leg with the rest of your body quickly following suit. Looking down, you see that you're still covered in the strange slime. That's when you feel another presence in your mind. It starts communicating with you, explaining that it's an alien organism that was somehow stranded on earth. lt is a symbiote, and requires a host to bond with to survive. You were just the first person it came across. You get something out at this deal as well though. lt grants you a variety of powers and abilities, such as super strength, web slinging, wall crawling, and shapeshifting. ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... What you choose to do with these abilities is completely up to you. Every symbiote is different from each other, and they have different personalities. just like people. 1. VENOM You're not actually Venom's first host. It may already had a very complicated relationship with the first person it attempted to bond with, and they eventually rejected and abandoned it. It had some other hosts after that, but nothing that really stuck for one reason or another. It just wants someone to be with and to actually want it. A true symbiotic relationship. That being said. it will never forget its first, and if it ever sees its first host, it will freak out, and you'll freak out along with it. 2. Carnage The Carnage symbiote is the most unstable of all the symbiotes. It actually seems to enjoy when you engage in any sort of physical violence. That being said, it forms an incredibly strong relationship with its host, binding on an almost molecular level, meaning you can never truly be separated. It will be more than willing to kill to protect you, and bathe in the blood of your enemies. Because of your strong bond though, it amplifies your emotions much less than most other symbiotes, but it will encourage ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 40. The Great Gatsby Daisy The Great Gatsby, by F. Scott Fitzgerald introduces the significance of characters by guiding us through their personal backgrounds and exemplifying their change in feelings from one another in a form of hopeless romance, scorn, and false dreams. The Great Gatsby is a novel regarding romance and the ability to change the past in search for wealth to win over someone's love. Jay Gatsby is in love with Daisy Buchanan who is married to Tom Buchanan and narrator Nick Carraway being Daisy's cousin becomes acquainted with Gatsby while Gatsby throws his lavish parties as a way to impress Daisy. Gatsby attempts to erase his past by accumulating wealth in order to win over Daisy's heart. Unable to move past Daisy's rejection, Gatsby proceeds in acquiring ... Show more content on Helpwriting.net ... The only real marriage we see throughout the story is of Tom and Daisy. The theme of love in this story in my opinion gives a wrong understanding to what love really is. Daisy is married to Tom because he acted as a wealthy man but in reality she isn't happy in the relationship as her bridesmaid explains in chapter 4. Gatsby on the other hand is madly in love with Daisy and goes out of his way to get her attention but manages to have affairs with other women. On page 131 he states how its okay for him to have affairs and make a fool of himself because at the end of the day his heart will go back to Daisy. This helps explain the meaning and understanding of love throughout this story being different from the form of love in our world. A form of Scorn is also presented in this story to that being what Nick feels towards Gatsby. Nick not liking Gatsby's idea of getting wealthy off bootlegging has driven Nick to have bad impressions of Gatsby. Nick is also not a supporter of Daisy because of her high expectations on people. In chapter 8 Nick refers to Gatsby and Daisy being a rotten crowd as a way of saying that although them being wealthy, they aren't worth anything. False dreams are presented throughout Gatsby's thoughts on his relationship with Daisy. Gatsby imagines his life with Daisy and does everything in his power to get her but then realizes that Daisy will never feel the same causing him to lose hope. In chapter 5 Gatsby ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...
  • 41. Race, Gender, And Sexual Orientation Essay In "Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation in Hate Crime Victimization: Identity Politics or Identity Risk?" hate wrongdoings are a vital social issue in contemporary U.S. society. It has been contended that disdain violations significantly affect the lives of the individual casualties what 's more, the bigger social connection in which they happen (Herek and Berrill. 1992; Levin and McDevitt, 1993). As Bell (2003) has watched, inclination inspired animosity constitutes an "open wellbeing hazard." Accordingly, there has been a purposeful exertion by group associations furthermore, law authorization to react to people of different social foundations who are the casualties of sexual introduction despise violations. As a component of this inititive the present study looked for to recognize what attributes, assuming any recognized sexual introduction detest violations from different predisposition persuaded detest violations, and in addition to figure out if the casualty 's sexual orientation and race/ethnicity impacted reportage of the offense to law authorization. Methodology This study included 1,538 scorn violations cases answered to the Los Angeles County Human Relations Commission for the years of 1994 and 1995. Two interrelated inquiries concerning loathe wrongdoing exploitation were inspected. The first of these considered whether the inclination purpose of the offense–that is, the focusing of casualty because of racial/ethnic, religious, or sexual introduction–uncovered ... Get more on HelpWriting.net ...