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Search results 71 - 80 of 4745 matching essays
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71: Brave New World
... fi books, travel books and even a record of his experiments with drugs. 'Brave New World' was first published in 1932, and has been reprinted many times after that. Main Characters: Bernard Marx Lenina Crowne John Savage (Son of Tomakin, Bernard's boss) Helmholtz Watson Huxley tries to make a statement with this book, he tries to make something clear to the reader. To do this he uses characters, but they ... most normal thing on earth, and even drugs is taken with the routine and amount of normal meals. Only a small group of the real man exists, be it's far outside the 'civilized' world. John Savage is one of them, representitive of individual freedom and thought, torn between two societies. Huxley warns for material and technical dependence, that will eventually bring destruction upon mankind. Characteristics: The story is set in ... is that of alternative realism, but as it spreads certain ideas, it's also called a 'novel of ideas'. The title is quite easy to explain: it comes from a work by Shakespreare, 'The Tempest'. John once quotes it when he still thinks that this new world is only wonder and beauty... The book is written in an easy readable way, no real difficult words, and not much hard philosofical, ...
72: John Paul Jones: The Undaunted Sailor
John Paul Jones: The Undaunted Sailor Rear Admiral John Paul Jones was seen as a dynamic leader who time and again overcame exceptional difficulties and uncommon dangers. He had "the boldness which is produced by madness, the bravery which is the effect of animal spirits, and the courage which is the result of reflection." John Paul Jones was the epitome of what is now considered to be a complete naval officer. Not only did he know how to handle a ship with the utmost perfection, his courtesy towards his ...
73: In The Lake Of The Woods
John Wade: A Character Study John Wade is by far the most intricate and perplexing character examined throughout the novel In The Lake Of the Woods. His character hinges on the brink of order and chaos; on one hand, he is defined as a man who is obsessed with controlling the events and people around him. It is this obsession with control and order that lies alongside the central idea of the novel; that John Wade does not really know what happened to his wife. His blackouts and tendency towards spurts of violence highlight the chaos that lies beneath the surface of his life. The image of the mirrors ...
74: John L Lewis
By: Allan Breden Allan Breden February 24, 2000 A working man's man John L. Lewis John L. Lewis started life in Lucas County, Iowa February 12, 1880 the son of Thomas Lewis, a coal miner and policeman. John was welsh born. In the 1880's and the 1890's their family lived in a company owned shanty with an outdoor privy. Whet John was in his teens they moved to Des Moines. ...
75: Famous People With Mental Illnesses
... Emancipation Proclamation, "One of the most important messages in the history of the world." He probably would have done more, but unfortunately he was assassinated on the night of April 14, 1865, by an actor John Wilkes Booth, while he was watching a play at the theater with his wife. Ludwig van Beethoven (1770-1827), the second-oldest child of the court musician and tenor singer Johann van Beethoven, was born ... to his wishes. Beethoven was also a Manic depression.When the most famous composer of the age died, about thirty thousand mourners and curious onlookers were present at the funeral procession on March 26, 1827. John Keats: It is evident from Keats's notes and letters that he was subject to violent mood swings. "I am in that temper," he once wrote, "that if I were under water I would scarcely ...
76: John Paul Jones
John Paul Jones The Bonhomme Richard vs. The HMS Serapis John Paul was born in the small fishing village of Arbigland, Scotland on July 6, 1747. To his parents John Paul and Jean MacDuff he was the fourth child. They had seven children but unfortunately all but two died in infancy. The family was originally from Fife but John Paul's father had taken ...
77: Newfoundland
... Catherine Snow had the distinction of being the last woman hanged in Newfoundland, out of the 2nd story of the old courthouse in 1834. She had lived common law and then married an abusive planter, John Snow, in Port au Grave. When her husband was murdered, she was implicated along with her cousin Tobias Mandeville, with whom she was having an affair, and an indentured servant from Ireland named Arthur. All ... women like that of Catherine Snow that trudged from the outports to find that gender and religion were only an anchor to them. In the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, many young women came to St. John's from the outports to work in domestic service in upper class homes. They worked as housekeepers, cooks, maids or general servants, many of them in the homes on Rennie's Mill Road. Often the ... young women married and turned to the care of their own homes or, like Naomi, sought work as domestics in the Boston States. Naomi worked there from 1920 until 1933, when she returned to St. John's to work. Many working class women contributed to the family income by working in the shops which dotted Water Street of St. John’s during the early 20th century. Dry goods, millinery, grocery ...
78: John Paul Jones
John Paul Jones The Bonhomme Richard vs. The HMS Serapis John Paul was born in the small fishing village of Arbigland, Scotland on July 6, 1747. To his parents John Paul and Jean MacDuff he was the fourth child. They had seven children but unfortunately all but two died in infancy. The family was originally from Fife but John Paul's father had taken ...
79: Saint John Bosco
A man with a vision, with an awareness of the good that lives in people, with an ability of dreaming dreams of beauty for those he met along his way, this is John Bosco. St. John Bosco (1815-1888) was born to poor parents in Recchi, Italy, the Piedmont area of northern Italy. When John was two, his father died prematurely. As a boy, John lived on a farm with his family doing the only thing they knew how, farming. Poverty and a lack of formal education in the ...
80: The Crucible: John Proctor Is A Tragic Hero
The Crucible: John Proctor Is A Tragic Hero Arthur Miller's "The Crucible" is clearly a representation of the true meaning of tragedy. John Proctor was, in fact, the medium, the tool, of which Miller utilized to convey a universal depiction of tragedy. A broad definition of a tragic hero is a protagonist who, through faults and flaws of ... well as many other literary critics seem to convey that tragedy revolves around two universal aspects: fear and freedom. "The Crucible" is a direct parallel to the multiple ideals of tragedy and thus centers around John Proctor's fear and freedom while he exists as a tragic hero. The first stage in the process of establishing the tragic hero for Miller was relaying the characteristics of John Proctor. It was ...


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