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“Hills Like White Elephants” by Ernest Hemingway is a short story every student studying English Composition should read. The narrative explores the difficult topic of abortion which college students should read about. Not only did the story explore the couple's dynamic it also delved into the feelings each partner had about the pregnancy. In “On Reading Fiction”, the author explains that readers enjoy fiction for three reasons, because it is an escape from reality, a possible answer to problems in their lives, and allows the reader the comfort of knowing that others are facing the same problems and feeling the same emotions as them. The author states, “we like it because fiction, as an
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Tim O’Brien’s “How to Tell a True War Story,” centers on the principle that a reader cannot always trust the narrator of a story to tell the truth. The reader can listen, but must never cease to analyze in order to decipher the truth in each story. In Tim O’Brien’s short story, his narrator is naturally accepted and assumed to be the author of the story. Through this narrator, a story of personal Vietnam War experiences unfolds. Because this appears to be true stories told by O’Brien, the reader is left to assume all the tales are true encounters when in fact, O’Brien mixes truth and fiction in order to make the story believable. It is important to remember that the soldier telling the
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formulate a systematic reader-response or “reception” theory. The leading members of this school were Wolfgang Iser and Hans Robert Jauss. Such phenomenological theories deal with the important role of the reader in the overall structure of any given literary text. The reader plays a great role in shaping how the work will be understood and what meanings it will have. Each new generation and each new group of readers in a new setting brings to a literary work different code for understanding it.
Does writing require reading? What does reading do for writing that writing cannot do for itself? Different schools have different answers, but for phenomenology of literature, the answer is YES
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motor life and reduce noise.
Table Top Micro Hematocrit Centrifuge with safety switch, when cover is opened, the motor can be stopped.
Table Top Micro Hematocrit Centrifuge with good ventilation system prevents the motor from overheating.
Precision mechanical timer with bell can be set from 0 to 15 minutes.
Manual brake can faster control over the spin down cycle.
The speed of Table Top Micro Hematocrit Centrifuge is linear and stable.
Attach with a reader.
Table Top Micro Hematocrit Centrifuge is easy to operate.
Model | Speed(rpm) | Timer(min.) | Motor | Standard accessory | Weight (kg)(N.W. / G.W.) | Size (mm)(WDH) |
DSC-100MH-1 | 12,000 | 0~15 min. mechanical timer | Universal motor | Percentage reader | 4.5/5.0 | 220x240x200 |
Rotor for DSC-100MH-1
Model | Speed | Rotor type | Capacity |
HT-24 | 12,000rpm | Disc | 24 x capillary tube (Φ1.5x75mm) |
Optional accessories: Disc percentage reader (plastic), capillary tube, wax
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Poetry Essay: Imagery and Figurative Language
Wallace Stevens’ poem “The Snow Man” is a poem that creates a unique situation using imagery and figurative language. The wintry imagery in this poem is used to express the wonders of the mind while forcing the reader to determine what is metaphorical and what is literal. Wallace uses imagery and figurative language to aid in showing how our mind becomes one with a scene upon seeing it.
While Stevens’ poem is masterfully painted with imagery, it is ultimately the meaning of the poem that is so very rewarding and that makes it so great. The speaker describes snow covered trees as the sun glitters off of the top of the distant
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Nasty Bits by Anthony Bordain is a book consisting of his random thoughts throughout all his trips. It is composed of 5 sections; salty, sweet, sour, bitter, and umami. Each one has a different tone to it even though they are all random. Only food and travel seem to connect the sections and stories together. Salty, sour, and bitter all seem to have an angry or annoyed tone to them. Sweet has stories that are a little better in tone and umami is just stories that he wants to talk about.
The reader can tell Bourdain’s style in this book right away. It isn’t the traditional story book with one main focus. The style is telling the reader how he feels and telling little random stories. For
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tank sits. Inside the fish tank there is a beautiful blue Betta proudly showing off its majestic turquoise body under the glowing light of the study lamp. It was as though my presence was noted and it was trying to impress me.
In this essay, I wrote it in first person to enable the reader to actively engage with my description of the dorm room. By using words such as “I” it provides personal and emotional connection between the author and the reader. By provoking the reader’s thoughts, the reader would be able to experience and grasp a better understanding the portrayal of the dorm room through their imagination. It also allows the audience to see the dorm room from only my perspective thus
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The Revealing of Robert Frost’s “The Road Not Taken”
Through his use of imagery, symbolism, and emotion, Frost creates the theme of the importance of making the right choice in life.
1. Introduction and Thesis
a. Picture of 2 roads
b. Person is in a yellow wood
c. 1 path was grassy, one was worn
d. Brings reader back at the end
e. Comparing 2 roads to 2 choices in life
f. Determining the outcomes of the choices by looking as far as he could down both paths
g. Abrupt decision making
h. Importance of making the right choice
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is something that is not real for many people because of their race, economic situation, and come up.
Hughes use images that are very vivid. The idea of scars connotes all the violence and beatings of slavery, which makes the reader even more passionate. Throughout the poem, Hughes uses rhetorical questions to cause the reader to pause and think. For example, "The free? Who said free?" Hughes makes the reader question exactly that, the fact that is America really a country where everyone is free? Again with rhetorical questions, the reader is supposed to pause and think. But just as quickly he answers the question for the reader. I think that the most powerful aspect of the poem "Let
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Literature is the foundation of life. It places an emphasis on many topics from human tragedies to tales of the ever-popular search for love. While it is physically written in words, these words come alive in the imagination of the mind, and its ability to comprehend the complexity or simplicity of the text. Literature enables people to see through the lenses of others, and sometimes even inanimate objects; therefore, it becomes a looking glass into the world as others view it. It is a journey that is inscribed in pages, and powered by the imagination of the reader. Ultimately, literature has provided a gateway to teach the reader about life experiences from even the saddest stories to the
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work as a whole. This assumption is further supported with the innocence of the narrator’s view, curiosity and descriptions of the scene that is being viewed.
A lyric poem is used to express personal or emotional feelings in a literary work. Lyric poems are traditionally written in the present tense as is The Lamb. Lyric poems were once written in this form and were accompanied by the music of lyre(Kennedy, 2010) In the Lamb, the smooth lulling tone can almost be heard as the reader ponders the poem and allows the words to wash over them. This adds to the peacefulness of the poems imagery and allows the reader to imagine themselves standing in the meadow overseeing the lamb grazing
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“Not So Happy Endings”
In the unusually written short story, “Happy Endings” by Margaret Atwood, Atwood gives the reader six very different possible storylines using many stereotypes and a good deal of cliché to propel a few main themes of the story. Atwood’s story is not only unusually written, it is also funny, thought provoking, and interesting despite the lack of detail and odd structure. After she has presented the six different storylines Atwood suddenly moves to the ending, which ironically, does not provoke any happy feelings as the title would indicate. The following literary analysis presented will discuss Atwood’s use of short scenarios, point of view, lack of detail, flat
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After reading both “Fall” and “Canvas of Encouragement” I found many differences in their tone. They also are different in many other ways but, the tone is the most important aspect of their differences. The poem “Fall” centers around a child playing in the fall, which leaves the reader with feelings of youthfulness and warmth. It goes to great lengths to give the reader an image of that time of year. “Canvas of Encouragement” centers around an artist without inspiration and out of time. The author of “Canvas of Encouragement” tries to give the reader a sense of helplessness. While different in tone, both of the poems are excellent in their execution of different techniques.
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about the persuasive techniques you have identified, by providing appropriate 'evidence' from the text - actually quote from the text! But be sure not to simply list the techniques used.
3. Talk about the implications of the writer's use of a particular technique: purpose for using the technique and likely effect on the target audience, how the writer is positioning the reader to think and feel.
Planning is the key to an effective Essay
(Provide context/background on the issue being discussed in the text, provide the text’s title, author, genre/form, and place of publication, identify the author’s tone and contention, briefly introduce the key points of your discussion
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entered for over ten years, drawing the entire town to attend.
Faulkner uses flashback in the second section to give you a hint as to what is to be discovered at the end. The flashback occurs thirty years earlier, when Emily refused an official inquiry when the townspeople detect a powerful odor coming from the property. The cause of the smell is revealed at the end. Another flashback occurs in section three, recounting when Miss Emily first begins seeing the man people believed she would marry, Homer Barron. Miss Emily ends up going to the pharmacy to purchase arsenic. This keeps the reader in suspense because the real reason of purchasing the arsenic is never revealed.
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uses cyclical patterns throughout his novel to thoughtfully portray its themes.
In section four of the novel Steinbeck uses a cyclical pattern to depict feelings of hope and companionship. Section four begins with Crooks, a stable hand, rubbing liniment on his spine alone in his shack with no hope. Next, Lennie wanders into Crooks's and tells him about the protagonists' goals of purchasing a plot of land. Crooks's lack of hope is portrayed when he tells Lennie, "Nobody never gets to heaven, and nobody gets no land" (Steinbeck 74). This quote marks the beginning of the cyclical cycle showing the reader that Crooks is hopeless. Then, Candy arrives explaining to Lennie and Crooks that buying
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Unit III English Composition
12. A topic sentence briefly informs the reader what is to be covered in a given paragraph. Essentially, a topic sentence is stated at the beginning of the sentence. However, this is not always the case. A topic sentence could take the following five positions in a sentence;
• Stated first
This is a topic sentence that appears at the beginning of a paragraph. The sentence gives the reader a basic idea of what to expect in the paragraph.
• Stated last
It is a topic sentence that is stated at the end of the sentence. This allows the author to develop a paragraph and summarize with a convincing conclusion at the end.
• Stated in the middle
This is a topic
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James Joyce's Araby
In James Joyce's short story "Araby," several different micro-cosms are
evident. The story demonstrates adolescence, maturity, and public life in Dublin
at that time. As the reader, you learn how this city has grown to destroy this
young boy's life and hopes, and create the person that he is as a narrator.
In "Araby," the "mature narrator and not the naive boy is the story's
protagonist."(Coulthard) Throughout the story this is easily shown, especially
when it refers to "the hour when the Christian Brothers' school set the boys
free."(Joyce 2112) Although they were freed, they were placed into an "equally
grim world, where not even
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“What Makes Great Fiction”
There are many aspects in a story that play key roles in its quality and the overall view of by reader. Suspense, drama, love, conflict, and war, make movies great. However, what separates these movies and makes them stand out from one another? Yes, each movie has a different story with different characters, but there has to be something truly unique about it to make it memorable and a classic. The writing technique that I am going to focus on is narrative structure. Narrative structure isn’t as simple as it sounds. There are many styles and approaches authors and directors can take to keep the story from being too bland and uninteresting. In The Norton
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In Billy Collins’ poem “Introduction to Poetry” he is trying to get you the reader to stop analyzing poetry and immerse yourself within a poem, enjoying it as well as discovering what the deeper meaning is. He does this by using many different metaphors to help the reader to approach poetry with less reluctance and be able to enjoy the many pleasures of poetry. Don’t try to find a concrete meaning in it. Experience the beauty of the poem, developing your own interpretation.
In the first stanza he tells the readers to “take a poem and hold it up to the light like a color slide”. He is wants the readers to think of a poem as a color slide and by holding it up to light it allows you to
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“The Dependents”. The reader can surmise that it was placed particularly in that position as it represented the end of the animal’s lives as well as the present life of Zoltov. When first reading of the story, the reader can easily mistake that the title of the story was referring only to the animals that were owned by Zoltov and also dependent upon him. But after one takes a deeper look at the similarities between the lives of Zoltov, the dog and the horse in the story, the reader can plainly see that each of the three main characters are dependent upon each other, and there is ultimately an interdependency between Zoltov and the animals. When the reader looks at the similarities in the
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was unclear, the project was incomplete and it caused frustrations and extra work for the staff.
In conclusion communication in a crisis can be influenced by purpose, scope, and audience. Communications will always have a purpose to a selected reader. If the purpose in a communication is not clear it may cause roles, responsibilities, and protocols not to be carried out. The clarity of the communications will give the reader the benefit of understanding. Clearly identifying the scope insures the reader the information being read is for the reader. So having to broad of a scope of communication in a crisis may cause panic to individuals not intended to be effected. Audience can influence communication by poorly sending information through mass media. The audience is whoever is listening to message at that time. This leaves many questions that need to be answered.
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ten o’ clock the ambulance arrived with the corpse” |“hands in her voided lap” (loss) |Engaging poetry, the reader can relate to Heaney’s |
|one |(loss) | |experiences as they are likely to have experienced them in|
| | |“kicked when lifted and slipped her soapy hold” (loss) |some form themselves
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. Meditate with a pen in your hand. Take walks and think and think until you come up with original insights to write about.
4. Thesis: Pick your best idea and pin it down in a clear assertion that you can write your entire essay around. Your thesis is your main point, summed up in a concise sentence that lets the reader know where you're going, and why. It's practically impossible to write a good essay without a clear thesis.
5. Outline: Sketch out your essay before straightway writing it out. Use one-line sentences to describe paragraphs, and bullet points to describe what each paragraph will contain. Play with the essay's order. Map out the structure of your argument, and make sure each
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have a caesarean, and the baby dies, and when
the mother of the child starts to hemorrhage Henry knows that it was
From the beginning of the book until the end, the action was up. Ever
since the front page Henry was traveling around to different towns so
it was not boring for the reader. That made it very interesting for
the reader because it was always a new town coming up so they were
being introduced in the new characters quite often. As the story goes
on, the reader is not introducing as many new people, but they are
still traveling around quite a bit. Hemingway has a way with arranging
the plots of all his stories. They all have that right timing to
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Life In a Crowded Box
How would you feel about living your life in a crowded box? Factory farming causes many animals to do exactly that. Why treat animals wrongly for a few extra dollars? Today’s society is way to willing to be inhumane just for the extra profit and convenience. Pete Singer, bioethicist, states in his article “Factory Farming”, that this type of business should not happen anymore because of the inhumane factors it produces (1-2). Singer persuades the reader of the horrors of factory farming by using very vivid language, an effective solution to the problem, and credible authority figures that support him.
First Singer effectively forms his sub claim that factory
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Personal Essay Assignment
Write a personal essay on a topic or experience of your choice (either narrative or reflective.) Review the handout on personal essays and the examples we studied. Remember:
➢ a narrative essay deals with an experience of some importance to you. You must convey not just the play-by-play of events, but the meaning of tose events. What did you learn from the experience? What might others learn? Choose the details that will support this perspective.
➢ a reflective essay deals with a topic/issue of importance to you. Your aim is to present the reader with a glimpse inside your mind as you consider that subject.
❖ The difference
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throughout the essay, with no extra spacing between paragraphs. Please be sure to indent each paragraph in order for the reader to easily note a new paragraph. Please maintain a one inch margin on all four sides of the paper, no more and no less.
Start each page with the first 2-3 words of the student’s paper title and page number. Click on ‘Insert;’ then click on ‘Header’ and type in the first 2-3 words of the title. Hit the space bar 5 times, and click on ‘Page number.’ Right align the title and page number.
The last paragraph of the essay is the conclusion and will tie up the student’s thoughts and leave the reader with a satisfying ending to the writing. There are various strategies to use for the conclusion including restating the thesis, drawing a conclusion, calling for action, predicting, stating importance, raising a question, solving a problem, etc.
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Writing an essay can be easy if you follow certain steps. Many will try to write an essay based on their experience. You should know the topic and do proper research. Once you get an understanding of what and how you plan to write, you should follow four steps. These steps include begin with a point, support the thesis, organize and connect the evidence, and write clear, error free sentences (Bethel University, n.d.).
Step one is to begin with a main point. One must first determine what they want to center their essay on. Once this is determined, this will take the paper where you want it to go. It will tell the reader exactly what you are writing about and help you keep the essay
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CONFLICTS BETWEEN TWO NOVELS
Presented to Professor Zuidema
Gordon C. Wilson
June 4, 2012
The introduction would speak a little about how compare and contrast could have an
impact on our understanding of the novels. My thesis would also go here and speak of tension
and brutality as similarities and the outcome as the difference between the novels.
The paragraph after the thesis would describe how tension that a reader has deals with
conflicts that are bound to happen
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Comparison of Characters
All three poems have powerful characters all three portraying raw and strong emotions, towards the reader signifying similar emotions and purpose being displayed. When analysed carefully, you can notice a lot of identical techniques used by the different poets.
For example all three use some type of form of rhyme, half-rhymes or even rhyming couplets, this works especially well in ‘Hunchback’ for example ‘rockery […] hunchbacked in mockery’ this emphasis the point of how the character is being treated as a sham without the utter respect given; which happens to be the same sort of disrespectful and mimicry semantic field towards the other two poems as well for
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paragraphs with very little form and shape. This physical density allows the reader to appreciate the immensity of the prose and becomeengrossed in the flowing movement of it.The initial paragraph is broken in the centre by an italicised sentence which deviates from the informal flowing style used previously to a coarse colloquial one. This serves to give the piece a sense of balance and symmetry while also reminding the reader that even in this ethereal vision the soldiers are still very much human. Partway through the initial paragraph one unusually large sentence begins making up the bulk of the passage. This creates a graceful, fluid tone that contributes to the dreamlike feel of
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that has made all the difference”
a. Christian perspective
b. Choice between good and evil
V. Rhythmic patterns
In order to acceptably examine a poem, the reader must be able to interpret the representation and significances in what the poet has written it. Robert Frost’s “The Road Not Taken” is a lyrical poem in which the emotion, symbolism, and certain rhythmic patterns are used to accentuate the thematic of the poem. It also helps to interpret the message the author or presenter is trying to send by writing it.
Poems often times will have an actual, literal meaning as well as an unseen
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. When Nate turns him down, Dylan goes to his mother to try to find something to do. She comes up with the idea to go skiing. The reader gets the first hint that something is wrong with Nate when the mother says they will go skiing if “Nate’s feeling well enough” (269). This also shows that Nate gets most of the attention from his mom because of his condition. As they are on their way to the mountains, the reader sees the daredevil inside of Dylan when he tries to get his mother to drift their car in the snow. Next, Nate’s problem is foreshadowed when Dylan says, “I wish I had cancer” (271). After Dylan says this, his mother slams on the brakes and begins to scold him. When they arrive at the
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Stuart break down their book into logical divisions as they start with the need to interpret and selecting a good translation. They take the time to walk the reader through the different translations, not only showing the differences in them but also walking the reader through choosing a translation that is best. They do this by answering the seven questions of language: original language, receptor language, historical distance, formal equivalence, functional equivalence, free translation, and theory of translation. From choosing translations the authors logically break down the Bible into genres and discuss how to exegesis each type of genre accordingly. Another strong aspect of this
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think that the principle problem is that writers are too proud of their writing. A writer must be able to read critically, but constructively. She must have a cool eye when surveying her work; willing to prune with a heavy hand knowing that the end result may be a manuscript that may look torn up and worked over. Most writers underestimate the amount of rewriting needed.
The amount of rewriting that is done before the reader sees the finished product is often lost on the student who is reading it. Good writing is essentially rewriting, writing and rewriting again until the desired form is reached. A writer will often scan his draft first. Looking for the information contained within. Next, he
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element in story telling; as Annenberg Learner (2013), explains, the [setting] “is the crossroads of circumstance, the proving ground of What happened? Who’s there? Who’s coming?” (par.1). In essence, the setting described in this story helps the reader ultimately piece together the underlying idea of what the author is trying to portray.
As the story unfolds, we begin to understand the protagonist is on a solitary journey. Initially, the journey feels as if the woman is visiting a place from her childhood, she reflects on her past, as if he were going down memory lane. However, the symbolism used helped convey the overall theme in extraordinary ways. For example, the first paragraph
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generation, the firsthand account of historical and family events is greatly appreciated. The poem’s central idea is to portray the maternal bond between an elder and a child as she passes on not just a story but confidence and self-acceptance of being a descendant of slaves.
The poem characters are a woman and a child where the setting is on a front porch during a summer evening. Aunt Sue’s Stories begins as the narrator describes Aunt Sue, not physically, but exactly what she is best known for. Aunt Sue’s personality, character and motherly instincts are depicted through her stories. The reader learns that Aunt Sue is emotionally connected to her stories because lines 21 and 22 suggest she may
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about labyrinths and that everyone involved in the novel, including the reader, is faced with their own personal labyrinth which they must overcome. Hamilton is able to support this argument by pointing out that the novel is a “four level split”(4) by saying that Will and Karen, Zampano, Truant, and the editors are all on different level and that “Each level of Danielewski’s text involves characters attempting to navigate the maze of self.”(5) To bolster her argument that everyone involved with the novel on all levels faces their own labyrinth, she quotes Wendy B. Faris who says:
The labyrinth is no longer a special dwelling constructed for a particular monster, but rather a house where
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Writing Tips: Thesis Statements
Defining the Thesis Statement
Questions to Ask When Formulating Your Thesis
Defining the Thesis Statement
What is a thesis statement?
Every paper you write should have a main point, a main idea, or central message. The argument(s) you make in your paper should reflect this main idea. The sentence that captures your position on this main idea is what we call a thesis statement.
How long does it need to be?
A thesis statement focuses your ideas into one or two sentences. It should present the topic of your paper and also make a comment about your position in relation to the topic. Your thesis statement should tell your reader what the paper is about
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and money rather her husband, and so she is more in love with the idea of wealth and what her husband can provide for her rather than being in love with him. The juxtaposition of “sad and lovely” can create questioning within the reader as to where there is something beneath the surface that explains her misery, due to the adjectives contrasting one another. This could suggest that Daisy is trying to put on an act to the public, yet Nick sees through the persona and sees the sadness within her. The repetition of “bright” creates a sense of youthfulness in Daisy, which contrasts to where she lives; East Egg, which is known as the ‘old rich’ side. This description can also contrast with
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, in the light of the adulterous jerk and thereby has he used Pathos. aaaaalt for lang sætning – Skriv den om.
David brooks engaged for instance the reader by using rhetorically questions, which appear in the following quote “Would you exchange a tremendous professional triumph for a severe personal blow?” (Page 1, line 3) or “ Does wealth inflame unrealistic expectations?” (Page 2, line 2). Rhetorically questions generally activate the reader. They catch the reader’s attention and invited them to reflect about the issue. He appeals directly to the reader, which emerges in the following quote “if you had to take more than three seconds to think about this question, you are absolutely crazy
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an ‘anointed king’. This means that he believes that God chose him to be king over everyone else. Shakespeare makes Richard appear, to the reader, as a egoistic, selfish king that doesn’t spare a thought for the common people of England by labeling them as the ‘rough rude sea’. This suggest his relationship with them isn’t good.
In Richard II there are many references to the bible. England is described as ‘this other Eden, demi-paradise’ because Richard is ruining England like Adam and Eve ruined the paradise which God created when they were tempted by the snake. He’s making a ‘demi-paradise’ by making the wrong decisions. In act 3, scene 4 the Queen says, ‘Thou, old Adam’s likeness, set
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dilemma of eating somewhat laughable and the book all the more fascinating.
Pollan keeps the reader mentally engaged and yearning to learn what absurdity the next round of reason might expose regarding our eating dilemma. In his treatment of mushroom hunting you can see his mother warning him that some mushrooms are poisonous as a little boy. Later, that experience affected him when he picked chanterelle and he discarded the mushroom since his field guide left him uncertain. With this tale of the chanterelle he leads the reader vividly to his realization that as a Hunter-gatherer the choices are fraught if not dangerous. His carefully crafted language and sound supporting citation often
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indicates the fall of the monarchy and the descent of Kabul (and indeed Afghanistan) into political instability. The peaceful world Amir knows, made possible by Baba’s wealth, turns into one full of violence and uncertainty. It ultimately leads to Baba and Amir fleeing the country.
“There is a way to be good again” – Rahim Khan says this to Amir over the phone when trying to encourage him to come to Pakistan and in the dialogue this appears like an afterthought. It reveals that Rahim Khan knows the truth about what Amir did to Hassan. It also ties into the theme of redemption, allowing the reader to believe that by returning to the Middle East, Amir will be given the opportunity to break the
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Clark Kent - Situation – II
Transition from paper to Pixel is happening globally. Many Indian start-ups have come up to cater the need of education market like Digital Future of Education Pvt. Ltd, Talent Sprint Education Services Pvt. Ltd, Dezyre.com, NCS Pearson Inc, as its forecasted to be a market worth Rs.5.9 trillion in 2014-15. Start-up face the rigid ‘default’ behaviour and distribution channel problems. Another problem faced was the internet penetration rate itself, which although increasing, still impedes growth of digital education in many parts of India. To cater these problems E books can be used with Kindle E-reader as proposed media.
Lingering Aakash project by former HRD
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of Ireland. Also, in paragraph four, it says that Swift has been thinking about this idea for years thus trying to convince the people of Ireland that he cares about the poor and wants to see a solution.
In addition to that, Swift uses pathos in which he invokes an emotional reaction from the reader trying to gain support for his proposition. His proposal has a constant flow of humor and slight disgust, thus emotionally impacting the reader. He also causes the reader to imagine. The idea of a culture of people selling and eating children will influence the emotions of most people. I believe this created a negative feeling among the people as no one will want to see their child
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. Thus the inclusion of these excerpts grant the book a light artistic side. Furthermore, these references provide the reader a general overview of the chapter by sparking the reader’s interest on the relationship of the passage on the chapter that he is about to read. The creativity invested by the author on connecting a literary citation to an academic content is laudable. For instance, Robert Browning’s “Ah, but a man’s reach should exceed his grasp, or what’s heaven for?” in Chapter 1 is a translation of why exactly this book was written. It is an allusion of the author’s message to its audience. The book does not only intend to discuss communication research per se but all the other
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written on paper.
I started learning to read in pre-school, so at about 4 years old. At such a young age, I found it easier to follow and understand the story if it was being read to me, rather than me reading it myself for reasons unknown to me at the time.
As I entered elementary school and became a better reader, or so I thought, and I was the fastest reader in my class. I was such a fast reader that in the 2nd Grade, I was always sent to a 4th or 5th Grade class for reading. Because of my reading speed, it was assumed that I was also a good reader, but being a good reader, means that I could recall what I had read. This couldn’t be further from the truth for me. Whenever it came
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One striking thing in the narrative is that the author brings out the culture of the Dinka people. For instance, polygamous nature of the Dinka people is clearly illustrated. The myth regarding the origin of the Dinka people is as well demonstrated (Bess). In regards to this origin, the Dinka people are given a choice by God to choose between the cattle and the “What is the What”. They choose the cattle which they understood better rather than “What is the What” which they did not as demonstrated in the line, "—you didn't tell us the answer: What is the What? My father shrugged. —We don't know. No one knows” (Dave 64). Through the narrative, a reader is informed on the historical