1749 words - 7 pages
ENGL124 Literature Analysis
The Reluctant Fundamentalist is a novel written by Mohsin Hamid, set in the year
following 9/11, constructed through a conversation between a Pakistani named Changez and an unnamed American in a café in Lahore..
The Reluctant Fundamentalist uses a variety of narrative strategies that
contribute to the novel’s atmospheric world. This essay is going to focus on the metaphorical and symbolic techniques used in the novel and analyze the connection between them. It will also elaborate how does the metaphor relate to the first-person narrative in the novel and how do these two methodologies work together to derive the deeper meaning of the
1041 words - 5 pages
grandiloquent residence, Effi is continuously tormented by a spectral “Chinaman”, believed to be the ghost of a deceased servant who once served in the old home. She consistently discusses the ghost with others as it begins to consume her thoughts and is constantly fearful of the old house along with its dusty, dark corners and eerie, unexplainable creaking. The Chinaman is used in the novel as a metaphor for two aspects of Effi’s acquired life through her marriage to Innstetten: the overwhelming fear and loneliness she now faces as the wife of an ambitious man of the government, and the creeping thoughts of infidelity that ultimately transform into physical actions. Effi becomes exceedingly
344 words - 2 pages
see it more clearly, seeing the true beauty.
He goes on to use a metaphor comparing the body of a poem to a buzzing bee hive. Stating “press an ear against its hive”. He is saying that the poem is a hive of a bee, which to most is unknown, scary and something you want nothing to do with. Collins is suggesting that you explore the unknown and see the beauty that might lie within. Like the sweet honey in the bee hive.
The metaphor of “dropping a mouse into a poem and watch him probe its way out” is the one I like the most in the poem. That metaphor is implying that you put a mouse in a poem like you would an experimental maze. As the mouse wonders through the maze he discovers different
277 words - 2 pages
identity as oppressors. As Hayden recalls the hardships and cruelties upon the slave ships, his goal is to inspire a project of counter-violence. I specifically enjoyed the line, “Shuttles in the rocking loom of history, the dark ships move, the dark ships move” (567). This metaphor cleverly combines the slaves’ labor aboard the ships with the motion of the machines Northern American workers used to make profitable textiles. Through this ironic metaphor, I believe that Hayden is trying to tell Americans of the 1940s that most people wrongfully benefitted from slavery; it wasn’t just the south. He wants to remind Americans that no one was right when it came to slavery, and everyone should be accepting and sympathetic to all African Americans. Thus, Plasa provided me with an in depth look at the ongoing importance of the middle passage as it is used to inspire the end of segregation years after it’s end; this provided me with a brand-new perspective of the slave trade.
401 words - 2 pages
call something to mind without mentioning it explicitly. Allusion is also a figure of speech.
Writer’s voice: Individual writing style of an author. The voice can be thought of in terms of the uniqueness of a vocal voice machine.
Figurative language: A figure of speech in which things that are different are compared by the use of the words like or as.
Metaphor: Figure of speech that identifies one thing as being the same as some unrelated other thing as being the same as some unrelated other thing. The most prominent examples of a metaphor in English lit are “All the worlds a stage” monologue from “As you like it.”
Simile: Figure of speech involving the comparison of one thing it another
1011 words - 5 pages
[“It dropped so low- in my regard”]
There are countless ways to interpret any given poem. While the author of the poem knows exactly what they are saying, the reader may decide that it is entirely different for them. Emily Dickinson’s poems are very highly interpreted, due to the fact that she is one of the best loved and most celebrated American poets. Each of her poems is seamlessly woven to create an image that can be both beautifully literal and metaphorical. Her poem [“It dropped so low- in my regard”] is a fine example of this. While literally about a broken piece of crockery, this poem can actually be interpreted as a metaphor for Emily Dickinson’s complicated, lonely love life
1180 words - 5 pages
carnivore because carnivores eat meat and herbivores eat plants. If you know the relationship of the words whether it be synonyms, autonyms, or parts of a whole then it should be fairly easy to figure out.
Our next term is a metaphor which is often confused with an analogy because it is also a comparison, but in a different way. A metaphor is “something used, or regarded as being used, to represent something; emblem; symbol” (dictionary.com, 2013). Metaphors even though a symbol give life to inanimate objects. Unlike a simile it does not use the words like or as to compare to different things. For instance love is an opponent, means that you might love your enemy. However love is not a
322 words - 2 pages
PERSONAL ESSAY OUTLINE
1. Topic or experience:
2. Main point about topic or experience (implied thesis)
3. Sequence of ideas:
B. Details to include
D. Details to include
F. Details to include
Continue for as many paragraphs as needed…
4. Concluding paragraph/note to end on (what’s the point? What’s been learned? What
idea do you want to leave your reader with?)
1. Word choice
2. Figurative language (metaphor, simile, allusion)
3. Varied sentence length and structure
4. Concrete and specific nouns
694 words - 3 pages
The prose “The Loom” is written by RL Sasika, this piece outlines how a mother’s sadness is expressed through the use of her loom’s colors. It introduces the reader to three daughters Jo, Linda and Sharon who got the loom for her mother. In fact it is the mother who tries to bring out happiness in her children. In reading this prose you get to know the mothers emotions with the use of symbolism and diction of the colors, each daughter tries to bring the mother out of sadness but in fact it is the mother who tries to make her family whole again through the use of symbolism.
Throughout the prose the character of the writer uses a continuous metaphor to describe how the mother is sad with
346 words - 2 pages
A Christmas Carol
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens.
In this extract we are presented with Scrooge. From the beginning Scrooge is presented as a miser. In the extract we find out that he is an old, rude and ignorant man that doesn’t appreciate others around him. Dickens uses different language techniques to describe Scrooges appearance as clear as possible.
In the opening paragraph Dickens uses imagery to create a vivid impression of Scrooge. He is described as ‘a tight-fisted hand at the grind-stone’, and this metaphor suggests that Scrooge works hard for his money but is very tight with his money. In the opening lines Dickens includes similes. ‘Hard and sharp as a flint.’ Flint is
346 words - 2 pages
Sonnet 18 Shakespeare
In "Sonnet 18" by Shakespeare the speaker poses a question to himself as to how to best immortalize his beloved subject. At first he compares his love to a summer's day, which the speaker sees as most beautiful. However, he finds the metaphor imperfect so he decides through internal debate and poetic expression that the best way to immortalize his love is through his own poetry. This method eternalizes both his love for her and her beauty in written words. By exploring the contrast between the subject's beauty and a summer's day, the author proves that love can withstand the course of time.
The line "Shall I compare thee to a summer's day" (1) opens the speaker's
656 words - 3 pages
, objects, or actions
Figure of Speech: simile or metaphor
Simile: “like”, “as”, “seems” and or “appears”
Metaphor: “to be”, “is”, “are”, “was” and or “were”
Metonymy: a figure of speech consisting of the use of the name of one thing for that of another
Synecdoche: a figure of speech by which a part is put for the whole
Image: the thought of how something looks or might look
Imagery: language that causes people to imagine pictures in their mind
Meter: arranged and measured rhythm in verse
Foot: the basic unit of verse meter consisting of any of various fixed combinations or groups of stressed and unstressed or long and short syllables
1022 words - 5 pages
producing poor results cannot be a brilliant strategy. A strategy’s purpose is to make positive change. If a strategy fails to produce necessary outcome, it is simply a failure. The article discusses the metaphor in which senior management is the choosing brain and rest of the employees are choiceless doers. In our body, brain’s job is to choose the job and hand’s job is to follow the instructions. Similarly, strategy is to choose what can be done. Execution is to follow the direction to implement the strategy. In short, strategy is choosing and execution is doing according to the false metaphor. This approach doesn’t help an organization, indeed it does more damage to the business as it
1396 words - 6 pages
getting a point across or to emphasize your meaning. As with most figurative language it can be misunderstood if your listener is not familiar with the concept of analogies.
A metaphor is a figure of speech in which a word or phrase denoting one kind of object or action is used in place of another to suggest a likeness or analogy between them (as in the ship plows the seas or in a volley of oaths): an implied comparison (as in a marble brow) in contrast to the explicit comparison of the simile (as in a brow white as marble) (Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary, 2002) A better example is “you are the wind beneath my wings”. A metaphor could be used to add a little drama for the user and the listener or
637 words - 3 pages
with death, decomposition, maggots, etc. “With blue – uncertain – stumbling buzz,” (Dickinson). We are given a clear description of the fly here with an emphasis on the sound of the fly. Then we are thrown with the next stanza: “Between the light – and me –,” (Dickinson). During this part, we are learning that the fly has come between the speaker and “the light.” This can mean several things, one being that the light can be a metaphor for what comes after death, and the fly is coming in between that and the speaker. The light can mean the thing we approach and enter when we die. Then comes the fly, who’s interrupting the speaker’s progress towards a peaceful death, or as the poem states, “the comforting beauty of the light.”
597 words - 3 pages
, low skilled job in a shoe factory. Perhaps the shoes are a metaphor to the running he is so longing to do away from his family, but more specifically, Amanda due to the burden of expectations she places on his shoulders to be the perfect gentlemen in a social class where, perhaps such thing does not exist.
It could be argued that in scene three, the pivotal moment is not in the monologue when Tom breaks Laura’s glass menagerie, but the prior conversation he has with Amanda. Tom confirms the idea in the audiences head that he is just not happy. He even goes as far as saying to his mother “I’d rather somebody picked up a crowbar and batter our my brains” than work as a shoemaker. This
2334 words - 10 pages
cause and to recruit more followers--of all religions, age and gender. Upon reaching Dandi, Gandhi planned to illegally distill salt from the ocean, with thousands as his witness (Decourcy). Through this collective action, India could finally be freed from the unjust, imperial rulings of Britain.
Gandhi was not simply fighting for salt, but rather chose it as a metaphor for Indian suffering. Salt represented imperial rule and eradicating the ever-increasing tax symbolized the freedom to establish India as its own nation. Salt has been a tool of power throughout history. Dating back to the Roman Empire, soldiers relied on salt for food preservation; often they received salt as a form of
2563 words - 11 pages
power? It later fought the United States and a much smaller set of allies to an ambiguous end: some would say the US and its allies "won," but others would say that Iraq "won." Actually, many more observer, and almost all peace scholars, are likely to say that both sides lost! Why wasn't the US --supposedly the most powerful nation in the world able to quickly and cleanly defeat Iraq in the second Iraq war? To be able to answer such questions, it is important to look beyond military might as a source of power.
Electrical power provides an additional metaphor in the consideration of social and political power. It provides a window on the importance of the sources of power. There are many
1354 words - 6 pages
Both ‘A Valediction’ and ‘The Anniversary’ as two poems written by John Donne possess certain similarities, largely through Donne’s use of extended metaphor in both to portray his feelings of love. However, elements of these poems can also be seen as to greatly juxtapose with ‘A Valediction’ focussing on the concept of ‘greater love’ enduring distance whilst ‘The Anniversary’ seems to portray the same love, though enduring time.
Both poems convey a sense of ‘higher love’ - a highly spiritual experience. In ‘A Valediction’ Donne writes of ‘Dull, sublunary lovers’ in comparison to himself and his wife, using assonance to amplify the portrayal of these lovers as heavy-sounding and truly
1813 words - 8 pages
responsibility of Rose, Lyons, and Cory with nothing in return.
While all of these outward trials are occurring, the fence and baseball are intrinsic in the explanation of Troy’s life. The fence represents the knowledge of Troy’s affair even before it was known to his family. Rose had requested the fence, and symbolically it was to hold her family together. The fact that Troy never really worked on the fence all that much shows that he was not in love with Rose, but felt a responsibility to her. He wanted his freedom and the fence symbolized his acceptance as a failure.
Throughout the work, Troy constantly used the game of baseball as a metaphor to life. This is the metaphor that is
1731 words - 7 pages
about gangs and gang crime in the inner-city. The gang problem becomes a constructed image with great power in public discourse. The fight against gangs can be used to initiate social control- even in areas where gangs are not a significant issue:
Ironically, conformist juveniles are those most often affected by such control strategies, which take the form of curfews, dress codes, and rules of participation. Thus, the symbolic power of the gang metaphor lies in its successful application in settings where the gangs are relatively unimportant or inconsequential. Whether it is used to justify or forbid a particular style of dress, defend skateboarding, or enhance a politician’s
1395 words - 6 pages
will appears. Their lives are taken to mend the hatred between their families.
In Act 1 Scene V takes place at the Capulet’s party. At this point of the play the audience is aware of the fierce rivalry between the two households. In this scene Romeo and Juliet meet each other for the first time. Line 44 is the first extended metaphor relating to light and darkness. “O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright” this quote shows how Juliet’s beauty stands out among the others in the party. Shakespeare personifies Juliet as pure by relating the light from the torch as pureness. This quote also shows how Shakespeare wanted Romeo to react when he saw Juliet for the first time (love and first
1549 words - 7 pages
travels through the African desert in the pursuit of his dream: to see the pyramids in Egypt. As he journeys through the desert, Santiago becomes the ultimate alchemist when he learns to transform his life by tapping into the language of the soul.
Our first goal in the seminar will be two-fold: to explore the contemplative principles of ancient alchemy as the foundation for this allegorical text and to delve into the “messy” stages of a hero’s journey. In medieval times, alchemy was considered a science, aimed specifically to transmute base metals into gold, to discover a universal cure for disease, and to prolong life. In our days, “alchemy” is basically understood as a metaphor for
945 words - 4 pages
can also be used as a metaphor to describe the entire room. The “theme of white” gives a very pure, holy and clean image as though the room is spotless however the laptop acts as an anomaly contradicting the clean image given by the white theme. It adds to the fact that even though the room is clean. it is still somewhat messy. Next, I
describe the clock with very specific detail like “illuminating 10:33 in neon green” By using such specific numbers and descriptive details, it really portrays a more powerful visual image of the room and the reader can use his or her imagination better as though he or she was really there.
In conclusion, I used many literary devices and techniques in the essay such as metaphors, alliteration and different types of imagery. With all this it allows the reader to visualize the dorm room better and to be more emotionally involved. By allowing the reader to “participate” in the literary work, it stimulates the reader’s mind and imagination and gets him or her more involved in the essay overall.
982 words - 4 pages
ominous scream as Roy ruptures his myopia-riddled eyes, a metaphor of his blind ambition, creates a noirish ambience of utmost horror as responders construe how man’s hubristic desire to achieve omnipotence results in his inevitable destruction. However, unlike Shelley’s critique of heedless scientific pursuit, Scott’s perspective has shifted to that of man’s capitalist voracity and is a reflection upon the 20th century’s rapid expansion of multinational corporations.
Reflecting upon Romanticism as a reaction against the Industrial Revolution’s grave neglect of the environment, Shelley advocates nature’s capacity to provide spiritual renewal regardless of humanity’s flaws. Initially, the
827 words - 4 pages
responsibilities weighing her down, ultimately she is free. The title, "A Gap of Sky", in my opinion is a metaphor. The Sky represents all of humanity, and the Gap is a small glimpse of Ellie's life. Ellie's life is just a little gap in the Sky of humanity.
The writer drops the reader right into the thick of Ellie's life at the beginning of the story. When you start to read the story, it feels like you have just turned on the television and the show in which Ellie is staring, is half over. The story lacks an introduction and begins with the rising action. The language used in the beginning of the story is informal and dark which sets the mood of the story immediately.
This story about a young girl growing up in London is a good commentary on how every person has their own internal challenges. "A Gap of Sky" shows us this by giving the reader a brief look into Ellie's life.
733 words - 3 pages
for Beginners" 2) What literary term best describes the narrator's daydreams? A. foreshadowing, meaning the use of hints to suggest what is to come B. irony, meaning a contrast between what is stated and what is really meant C. flashback, meaning a scene that interrupts the action to show what happened at an earlier time D. metaphor, meaning the comparison of two unlike things with the intent of giving added meaning to one of them
3) Which of the following could be described as secluded ?
▼Check all that are correct.
4) What lesson does the narrator's family seem to live by? A. Camping is an adventure. B. Danger is only in the imagination. C. Things don't need to go as planned to have
4052 words - 17 pages
* 2.12 Metaphor * 3 Types of plots * 3.1 Chronological order * 3.2 Flashback * 3.3 Setting * 3.4 Theme * 3.5 Style * 4 Categories * 5 Forms of fiction * 6 Uses of fiction * 7 See also * 8 Notes * 8.1 Footnotes * 8.2 Citations * 9 External links |
Types of fiction
Realistic fiction, although untrue, could actually happen. Some events, the people, and the places may even be real.
It can be possible that in the future imagined events could physically happen. For example, Jules Verne's novel From The Earth To The Moon, which at that time was just a product of
865 words - 4 pages
what it is not. He presents a metaphor saying that love “looks on tempests and is never shaken”. The speaker tries to represent in our minds that real love is present in spite of harsh situations. When we really do love someone, it is possible to get through hard times. These bad situations, can work as experiences which make our love become stronger and thus help us maintain a steady relationship. Moreover, the speaker says that love “… is the star to every wandering bark”. The star makes reference to the “pole star” which was used to help navigators find their right way home. We can interpret these words by saying that when we are going through a bad situation love leads us to the right
867 words - 4 pages
says a nice remark, “my beloved, my darling” (4), to her male partner to obtain the attention of her love. Then, the female’s behavior and interest for bird trapping sets the foundation for an romantic scene, and also symbolizes the extent of her desire to be with her lover. She expresses herself carefully with another metaphor, “The first to come / takes my bait” (15-16), to alert her lover that she is ready to embark on sexual relationship, but if he takes too long there will be someone to take his place. Lastly, the female uses the word “together” (12, 21) twice in the poem to mislead us to believe that her intentions is form an official relationship with her lover, rather than a sexual
920 words - 4 pages
, the sound of the radio may be incorporated into the content of a dream 5.
Another theory uses a computer metaphor to account for dreams. According to this theory, dreams serve to 'clean up' clutter from the mind, much like clean-up operations in a computer, refreshing the mind to prepare for the next day 6.
Yet another model proposes that dreams function as a form of psychotherapy. In this theory, the dreamer is able to make connections between different thoughts and emotions in a safe environment 7.
* A contemporary model of dreaming combines some elements of various theories. The activation of the brain creates loose connections between thoughts and ideas, which are then guided by the emotions of the dreamer
712 words - 3 pages
supporting their views.
Hemingway doesn’t write in much detail, so to understand his stories fully, you have to look at the metaphors and symbolic language he uses. One metaphor he uses is the railroad, the tracks run side by side but never connect, which could symbolize Jig and the American’s relationship. They have probably been together for a while, but have never properly connected. The railroad track also has a green, free and beautiful side that can symbolize the new beginning she could have, compared to the side of the railroad she and the American currently are on (p.1, l. 1-2) “On this side there was no shade and no trees”
The title of the short story is “Hills like white
866 words - 4 pages
Before the Performance:
- dress code
- arrive early
- read program
During the Performance:
- avoid noise
- no food
- no talking, singing, cell phones
After the Performance:
- no early departures
- standing ovations
- “3 block rule”
History of Directing:
- Richard Wagner (1813-1883)- unified production is needed
Director’s Concept or thematic thrust:
- overall image or metaphor for the play
- director’s main jobs are: interpretation and unification
- Before Rehearsals:
o Choose script
o Interpret the play
o Meet designers
999 words - 4 pages
no snowman in the poem. Well, how could this be? That is because the title of “The Snow Man” is a metaphor. At the first glimpse of “The Snow Man”, it does not give much away. The only thing that can be deduced from the title is that it is going to be about the winter. But how might that come into play? It cannot be proven that the snow man in the title has a mind of winter, but of anyone who might, the snow man would be a likely candidate. If the snow man does have a mind of winter, the reader learns here that he is also a very cold being. Having a mind of winter, as Wallace implies is necessary, the snow man can listen to the cold winter wind and not feel miserable. Here the snow man is at
673 words - 3 pages
feminine way to describe the heat as is makes it seem like a gentle hint of sweat.
She uses a metaphor to describe the heat ‘a black dog suffered on a summer’s day’, which may refer to the racial aspect of the book, meaning black people suffer with living among the white people who don’t respect them or accept them.
Harper lee uses very interesting to set the mood in this passage as well, such as ‘wilted’. She uses this to describe the men’s collars by nine in the morning. She is telling us that despite how crisp and stiff these collars are they will always be weakened. This may be referring to the way the people of Maycomb live their lives. They may get up every morning positively thinking but
702 words - 3 pages
use of the noun “goddess”, however Shakespeare is not flattering his mistress as he goes on to use the metaphor “my mistress when she walks treads on the ground” this parodies Petrarchan sonnets who objectified the female form creating unreachable levels of beauty while, Shakespeare has remained truthful as his mistress is just a normal woman. This contrasts with Iranian love poets who were also blazon in their poetry when describing the female form.
Both texts use subjectives. Text A the subjunctives “if snow be white, why then her breasts are dun” and “if hairs be wires, black wires grow on her head” the effect of these is to further Shakespeare’s parody of Petrarchan sonnets as if is
998 words - 4 pages
to have disagreements about questions of value/ In a classroom discussion, one thinks that killing a fetus isn’t even as bad as killing a grown up cat” (Appiah 379). The example gives an idea based on how some countries will agree and disagree on the subject thus creating problems and not being able to work well with each other. Foer uses the metaphor of soccer to describe cosmopolitan élites in America who are suspicious of Middle America and who embrace global concepts to the point of rejecting American football in favor of soccer (Foer 239).With the interaction of different countries decreasing the issue of who has more power becomes a major problem when it comes to globalization
740 words - 3 pages
and white, love and hate, conciliation and violence, man and woman -- then sets them against each other.” This funky movie clearly states its purpose of setting an example of a multilayered community and the drawbacks it faces for social forbearance. The figurative meaning behind Radio Raheem’s character appears to be somewhat counterproductive because although his brass knuckles say “love” and “hate,” it became a metaphor towards the end of the movie when he chooses hate instead of love. An article titled, “An Insightful Look into the Character of Radio Raheem” written by a user at Engaging Cinema at Tech, states “Since [Radio Raheem] is meant to be the most menacing character in the film
736 words - 3 pages
trapped in, and to show the impossible odds of surviving and the gravity of the situation to make the account seem even more remarkable. ‘My knee exploded’ is a hyperbole, and it gives imagery of intense pain and describes the situation better for the reader. ‘And the fireball rushed from groin to knee’ He is using a metaphor to once again show the intense pain that he felt. Throughout Joe’s account, he describes a lot of nouns with adjectives for emphasis and to suggest chaos and violence.
The entire account is written in moderately short paragraphs, probably for effect on the speed of the reading. It will also have an effect on the intensity of the account. A lot of the sentences are short
2417 words - 10 pages
immediate promptings helped, along with the weaving, to reduce his life to the unquestioning activity of a spinning insect.” Through the use of repetition of “his own” Eliot conveys Silas’s self-sufficiency and isolation from any human interaction. His independent lifestyle conveys how his days are spent on eating, sleeping and working just like an insect. He has no obligation or responsibility for anyone other than himself, yet he lives so simply and humbly. His immediate needs are met and he is content with living in this structured and cyclical lifestyle. This is much like an insect as seen though the metaphor “along with the weaving, to reduce his life to the unquestioning activity of a
1918 words - 8 pages
stands second as a metaphor for the human condition in which characters intersect and interact; third, a city reflects a hero’s mental and psychological struggles. “ (Hausladen 48) The city affects the anti-hero in many aspects both externally and internally. It is a metaphor for the interaction of the characters and how they all tie in together at the end. In the beginning Lola seems to not serve a huge purpose other than being Huff’s love interest, but in the end, we see that she was the one that Phyllis was going to murder next. Everyone in the story was linked to each other somehow. The city reflects Huff’s internal struggles because everything is not as it seems. Los Angeles is seen as this
1107 words - 5 pages
finished; time diminished;' puts emphasis on everything coming to an end, this could connote that Rossetti regrets rejecting chances of love when she had the chance and time wasn't an issue. Rossetti used a metaphor on the tenth line 'Will these buds be always unblown?' This could be for her loss of love, or the fact she never found love. The final stanza finishes the poem on a more positive and optimistic note. The statement is 'It suffices.' This connotes that Rossetti is satisfied with what life has given her, this note is carried onto the next line 'All suffices reckoned rightly:' Using alliteration to highlight the optimism that has begun to show. "Amen" is finished with an anaphora which
1221 words - 5 pages
-4934400402.Hui, T. H., & Umar, I. N. (2012). Learning Style, Metaphor and Pair Programming: Do they Influence Performance? Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences, 46, 5603?5609. Joy, S., & Kolb, D. A. (2009). Are there cultural differences in learning style? International Journal of Intercultural Relations, 33(1), 69?85. Luo, X., & International Conference on Web-Based Learning. (2010). Predicting Learning Styles in a Conversational Intelligent Tutoring System. In Advances in web-based learning: Proceedings (pp. 131-140). Berlin: Springer. Manolis, C., Burns, D. J., Assudani, R., & Chinta, R. (2012). Assessing experiential learning styles: A methodological reconstruction
1227 words - 5 pages
younger by a good bit” arrives. The elderly man begins to talk about Stubbs the painter, and about the painted horses. Quickly he becomes interrupted by the younger man, with the phrase: “You can’t make a silk purse out of me, I keep telling you”. This phrase is a metaphor, which might describe the younger man’s identification problems. In that case, the elderly man instructs the younger man, and he replies with a backlash. He protests because he does not want to be affected by anyone, which turns the scene ugly.
After a while a group of French schoolgirls arrive. “They were not looking at it, or at any of the pictures, but talked so loudly and laughed, expecting attention, which they were
1186 words - 5 pages
government trying to put life into terms of dollars, bills, he would have a heart attack. Much like Mr. Deng, he would think that life is precious and the government should not demean it by trying to bring money into the same picture frame as life.
Should life be put into monetary values? The answer is no. Life is way too precious of a commodity to put into terms of money. People who have been on the brink of death would all say that you cannot put a value on the natural high that is known as life. To go back to an earlier metaphor, life truly is like the most precious and valuable of gems. They are similar in rareness and beauty, but are different in the fact that gems have a set money
1136 words - 5 pages
Disease Control and Prevention. (2015). http://www.cdc.gov/minorityhealth/populations/REMP/hispanic.html
FFF: Hispanic Heritage Month 2014: Sept. 15–Oct. 15. (2014). Retrieved from http://www.census.gov/newsroom/facts-for-features/2014/cb14-ff22.html
From the Melting Pot to the Tossed Salad Metaphor: Why Coercive Assimilation Lacks the Flavors Americans Crave. (n.d.). , 29-32. Retrieved from http://hilo.hawaii.edu/academics/hohonu/documents/Vol04x06FromtheMeltingPot.pdf
Hispanics and Health Care in the United States. (2008, August 13). Pew Research Center. Retrieved from http://www.pewhispanic.org/2008/08/13/hispanics-and-health-care-in-the-united-states-access-information-and-knowledge
1224 words - 5 pages
kaleidoscope metaphor of racial and ethnic patterns?
9. Question : What impact do increases in immigration have on crime?
10. Question : What does the 2010 Fair Sentencing Act accomplish?
ASHFORD SOC 305 Week 3 Assignment Myths and Reality of Crime
For more course tutorials visit
Myths and Reality of Crime. As we learn in the video, Crimes of the Powerful, our justice system tends to focus on street crime, often ignoring much more significant problems such as white-collar, corporate, and state crime. The video also discusses euthanasia, although the point of this reference is to illustrate
1125 words - 5 pages
Bram Stoker’s Dracula is a novel focused on vampirism during Victorian time. Vampirism is a curse that awakens the dead as blood sucking monsters, however, it is also a metaphor or a symbol for disease. Vampirism can correlate with animal related illness such as rabies and bubonic plague seen in Dracula’s transformations. Although associating with animal related disease vampirism can also be associated with venereal disease such as syphilis shown in Dracula through the infection of Lucy and Mina. Vampirism rate of infection is closely related to the infectious theory.
Bram Stoker’s Dracula is riddled with text that supports disease. “As the count leaned over me and his hands touched me
1224 words - 5 pages
. Question : Some experts argue the increase in drug-crime incarceration is mainly due to ____________.
8. Question : What does the author find problematic about the kaleidoscope metaphor of racial and ethnic patterns?
9. Question : What impact do increases in immigration have on crime?
10. Question : What does the 2010 Fair Sentencing Act accomplish?
ASHFORD SOC 305 Week 3 Assignment Myths and Reality of Crime
For more course tutorials visit
Myths and Reality of Crime. As we learn in the video
1329 words - 6 pages
trail of blood” (Confessions, Book VI, xv). This quote is a metaphor for the death Dido experienced due to her loss. Augustine says his heart was emotionally cut and wounded, just as Dido’s heart is literally cut and wounded, as she stabs herself.
Augustine utilizes another quote to demonstrate the similarities between the two works. Describing his arrival in Carthage, Augustine brings up an interest of his. He says, “I was captivated by theatrical shows” (Confessions, Book III, ii). This quote signifies the theatrics Dido puts on while she commits suicide in the same city. With a burning pyre containing Aeneas’s belongings burning below, Dido stabs herself in a very dramatic, theatrical way