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Mirrors by Lucy Grealy
3 pages (750 words)
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...Mirrors Fields of reading is a book containing numerous curriculum divisions of social sciences, art and humanities as well as sciences. The divisions are written by diverse authors who are established writers and teachers. One of the art and humanities topic is a story called mirrors by Lucy Grealy. She is a poet who has won numerous awards. In her story mirror she talks about how she has struggled with her own image as she constantly found numerous flaws with herself. For a long time she has hid her face using a scarf or mask since she did not want people to see her “there was a long period of time, almost a year, during which I never looked in a mirror” (Grealy 2007). While she... Fields of Reading...
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Mirrors in the art
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Mirrors have been used in art to show the desire of personal grooming and the desire of inner growth. It is human nature to want to be physically appealing and attractive to the other sex. The symbolism of internal reflection has existed since the beginning of time. There can be no reflection without enlightenment and no reflection without light. "If thy want to know thyself, look into a mirror". From Egypt to Japan, from Greece to Christian Europe, mirrors have been symbolically important. The hieroglyphic texts on the pyramid walls show the use of mirrors (Lazzari & Schlessier 100). The Japanese used...
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An old dog can learn new tricks
1 pages (250 words)
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...tricks This has taught me a lot that I find not only beneficial in my academic career but also for my professional career. Three of such helpful aspects include goal setting, stress management, and information literacy. Goal setting in general and using S.M.A.R.T goals in particular is extremely important both for students and for professionals. Students need to have learning goals to increase their knowledge whereas professionals need to establish goals based on career. Knowledge of S.M.A.R.T goals helps establishment of goals that are really useful as well as achievable. Stress management is a skill that every student and professional must master in order to compete... An old dog can learn new tricks ...
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The Blind Assassin by Margaret Atwood
2 pages (500 words)
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...Atwood’s The Blind Assassin I. Introduction – The Blind Assassin is a structurally complex novel by Canadian author, Margaret Atwood. The novel contains three narrative threads that all revolve around the protagonist, Iris Chase. However, because of the narrative complexity of the work, the reader does not realize that Iris is the narrator of all three threads until the end of the novel. II. Focus- The structural complexity of the novel manipulates the reader’s perception of narrative and how an author unfolds her narrative. III. The first effect of the structural complexity of the novel... is that it challenges the reader’s understanding of conventional narrative structure. A. Dancygier...
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Handmaid's Tale by Margaret Atwood
9 pages (2250 words)
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...Atwood presents the fictional story of a woman trapped in a post-modern world of strict social structure. This society has been based upon a very religious ideology and patriarchal worldview. The main character is Offred, who has been assigned the social and vocational role of a Handmaid. This is a woman who, because of her background as a fertile woman (she had a daughter) previously married to a divorcee (making her marriage null and void in this society and herself a close-cousin to a prostitute because she had broken her original vows), has been reassigned in the new world order to provide an elite couple with a child. Each month, when... ?Handmaid's Tale In her book A Handmaid’s Tale, Margaret...
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Bronze Mirrors of Ancient Chinese Art
3 pages (750 words)
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...Mirrors of Ancient Chinese Art China is famous for its beautiful and or ntal Ancient culture and art. The creation of bronze, an alloy made from the combination of copper and tin, is seen to be the turning point in China's culture (Clunas 2009). The use of this expensive material showed the skill and creativity of the Chinese craftsmen. Bronze is a durable material allowed archeologists to derive a deeper understanding of the historical and modern significance of these bronze objects. Daily domestic objects were also made of bronze. Four thousand years ago, the Qijia culture introduced bronze mirrors in China (Xiaoxiang 2006). In the beginning, bronze mirrors had a very low and rough... Bronze Mirrors ...
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English Grade 12 - A Travel Piece by Margaret Atwood
1 pages (250 words)
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...ATWOOD The work d ‘A travel piece’ by Margaret Atwood details the life of a freelance journalist, Annette, who experiences the horror of a plane crash over water. In the story, Atwood has projected the character of ‘Annette’ as someone to whom real events never seemed to occur. In support of her vision, Annette’s articles further used to describe about places where everything seems to go well and where unpleasant things never seem to occur. This drug and liquor vision of Annette, which is muddled amongst imagination, is a clever ploy on the part of Atwood to project a woman, whose life and thinking changes with the crash, which eventually seems to a real unpleasant event... A TRAVEL PIECE BY MARGARET...
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The Handmaids Tale of Margaret Atwood
12 pages (3000 words)
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...Atwood is a terrifying foray into the realms of power in a totalitarian regime. It is about the power structures that exist in life, relationships and in this particular theocracy which seeks to subjugate women and strip them of their rights, individuality and more importantly their spirit. Told in narrative style, by a handmaid the novel brings to life a dystopian world - the Republic of Gilead where everyone is a pawn in the game of power. This essay seeks to explore the power-play between... The Handmaid's Tale: Power Structures in Life and Relationships in APA Style The Handmaid's Tale: Power Structures in Life and Relationships Introduction The Handmaid's Tale by the Canadian novelist Margaret Atwoo...
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The immigrants by Margaret Atwood and Borders by Thomas King
2 pages (500 words)
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...Atwood’s “The Immigrants,” the two authors show people’s strong resistance to cultural assimilation and acculturation, thus highlighting their need for personal identity. The main character in “Borders” pays a lot of importance to personal identity. When asked of her citizenship, she always declares that she is a “Barefoot.” It takes her and her son... Cultural Assimilation and Acculturation Every person undergoes the struggle for personal identity. Majority of people experiencethis struggle in their youth, when they start to discover and express their choices in life. Meanwhile, some people experience a never-ending struggle because they refuse enculturation. In Thomas King’s “Borders” and Margaret...
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Comparison Essay : Is Global Warming Skepticism Just Smoke and Mirrors
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Mirrors? June 29, 2009 Introduction One of the most controversial and acrimonious debates and subjects that has come up in recent years is Global Warming. This phenomenon refers to the rise in average temperature of our planet and fears that this rise would cause changes in weather patterns, reduction of rainfall, melting of icecaps and other assorted phenomenon. The controversy has received its share of support and detractors with one side of supporters painting death and doom in a few decades and the other side of detractors saying that much of the ill effects are over exaggerations. This paper examines the statement... GLOBAL WARMING Comparison Essay: Is Global Warming Skepticism Just Smoke and...
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The poem the moment by margaret atwood
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood: The poem d “The Moment” is a beautifully illustrated and compactly presented work, and itsmeaning is especially relevant for contemporary societies. The poem is organized in three stanzas of six lines each. The first stanza sets up the narrative by making the claim about human beings’ ‘ownership’ of earth. The second stanza counters the first stanza by explicating the inherent folly behind the notion of ‘ownership’. The final stanza qualifies the second stanza by giving reasons for why human beings cannot be owners of the planet. The poem can be summed up thus: Whenever human beings start believing that they have mastered their environment and start... Analysis of The Moment by Margaret...
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Oryx and Crake by Margaret Atwood
5 pages (1250 words)
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...Atwood The main character in Atwood’s’ book, Snowman is sleeping on a tree while he is covered himself in an unusually dirty bed sheet. He is trying so hard to survive the difficult times which are going on in the society. He claims that the world has totally changed, and everything has gone wrong. Under the tree, there are strange animals that are called pigeons and wolvogs prowl, these animals are just creatures that are hybrid, and they were created by the human beings. The human beings have managed to wipe out the old generation of animals and their species. The spoilt tower blocks can be seen not so far away in the pleeblands. Then further away, he can see the wrecked... Oryx and Crake by Margaret...
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English 103 - The Respendent Quetzal by Margaret Atwood
1 pages (250 words)
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...Atwood- the portrayal of North American tourists in Mexico The locale described in the story “The Resplendent Quetzal.” By Margaret Atwood relates to the ancient Mayan ruins in Mexico. Now that place is “overrun with big-hatted American tourists and gold toothed Mexican guides.” (Atwood, n. p.)The tourists do not fail to visit an ancient Mayan sacrificial well. The marriage relationship of Edward and Sarah is strained, and the Mayan ruins symbolize what remains of their marriage. In order to find a solution to their plight, both go on a vacation to Mexico... Essay: English 103 Topic: The Resplendent Quetzal by Margaret Atwood- ...
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Social reporting in the tobacco industry: all smoke and mirrors
1 pages (250 words)
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...mirrors?’ Accounting, auditing & responsibility journal; 2005; 18, 3; ProQust central p 374. Moerman and Van Der Laan The authors point out that BAT has utilized social reporting in order to attain legitimacy and social image due to increased pressures from WHO that can set industry standards on tobacco manufacture and advertising. For instance, textual analysis of BAT’s disclosures identifies phrases like ‘economic benefits, transfers of world class technology, international best practices in environment, health and quality’. However, in the real sense, BAT supports ‘right to smoke’, but purports... Moerman, L & Van Der Laan, S (2005). ‘Social reporting in the tobacco industry: all smoke and...
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The Use Of Mirrors In 16th Century Paintings
9 pages (2250 words)
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...trick and sometimes to serve allegorical purposes. In the sixteenth and the seventeenth centuries, mirror characterized Time. It echoed the theory of vanitas and was used to show the transience of life. It was used to depict the simple fact that everything in life must decay and pass into oblivion (Panofsky 82). The symbol of a mirror features regularly in the works of some prominent mannerists of the 16th century. The school of mannerists deliberately labored to achieve certain stylishness in their paintings combined with a clarity of form... The Use Of Mirrors In 16th Century Paintings. Art is a manifestation of life, the one that we live and the one that surrounds us. The undeniable relationship of...
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The Blind Assassin by Margaret Atwood
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwoods The Blind Assassin." Style 41.2 (2007): 133-152. Academic Search Complete. Web. 16 Feb. 2012. This article is relevant to the topic because it examines the use of narrative anchors as a method that Atwood employs to achieve coherence in her story. The article provides quality evidence of understanding how the different levels create a coherent whole. Barbara Dancygier is a credible author. She is a cognitive linguist serving as a professor for The University of British Columbia. In addition to her credibility as a Ph.D... . in linguistics, Dancygier has published peer-reviewed articles examining narrative complexity in a variety of works. The article is current. Dancygier...
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A photograph of me by Margret Atwood
4 pages (1000 words) , Download 2
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...Atwood presents a nearly confused person seeking way out of his own mind. He stands in a field where he is the only person present in its vastness. Albeit such space, the character feels locked in where he does not comprehend. He calls to be let out when he is already out of his prison. The poem implies lack of walls or borders... ?A speech by my image The poems in question provide us with two people who struggle with the quest of identity. They are torn between freedom and imprisonment which makes it hard for the character to identify himself. He does not know who he is, whether he is free or not and whether there is a listener to his cries of grief. Progressive insanities of a pioneer by Margret Atwood ...
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The Handmaids Tale by Margaret Atwood
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Atwood). Does this mean there is no such thing as truth In her famous novel The Handmaid's Tale Margaret Atwood makes an interesting and essential pronouncement which has been debated and discussed in the field of knowledge for several decades and has vital application in the Theory of Knowledge - "Context is all." An important subsequent question of this important statement by Atwood which has great bearing in an understanding as well as analysis of the major knowledge issues is whether this declaration means that there is no such thing as truth. While attempting to answer the question, it is important to realize the terms context and truth. Whereas the term context may... "Context is all" (Margaret...
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The Use Of Mirrors In 16th Century Paintings
8 pages (2000 words)
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...trick and sometimes to serve allegorical purposes. In the sixteenth and the seventeenth centuries, mirror characterized Time. It echoed the theory of vanitas and was used to show the transience of life. It was used to depict the simple fact that everything in life must decay and pass into oblivion (Panofsky 82). The symbol of a mirror features regularly in the works of some prominent mannerists of the 16th century. The school of mannerists deliberately labored to achieve certain stylishness in their paintings combined with a clarity of form... The Use Of Mirrors In 16th Century Paintings. Art is a manifestation of life, the one that we live and the one that surrounds us. The undeniable relationship of...
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The government in the Handmaids Tale by Margaret Atwood
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood Introduction Reflecting the Gilead Republic, the Handmaid portrays a society that is oppressed by the government, but whose citizens are ready to fight for their freedom. This novel presents a world of dystopia vision, where religious fundamentalists are the rulers, while women are only confined to the roles of female with neither property nor education. Throughout the novel: The Handmaids Tale, the author, Margaret Attwood shows a futuristic society, called Gilead, wherein the government controls their citizens through fear, pain and manipulation. The main character Offred is forced and scared into her role as a Handmaid assigned to her... The government in the Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood ...
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Comparison of Uncle Tom's Cabin(by Harriet Beecher Stowe and Surfacing (byMargaret Atwood)
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood) Harriet Beecher Stowe writes about the ugly face of slavery in theUnited States. It is a heavy topic to tackle and she has done it well. In contrast, Margaret Atwood is interested in topics which feature fairytale and folklore. In her work, Surfacing, Atwood reveals her brand of literary genius. Stowe is one of the writers who follows the sentimental literary tradition. Her writings are relete with instances showing her deep religious belief and transcendent references. In all her writings, Stowe has shown the full range of human emotion and social life and she draws inspiration from her Calvinist background. In contrast... Uncle Tom’s Cabin (Harriet beecher Stowe) and Surfacing (Margaret...
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Imagery and Symbolism in Surfacing by Margaret Atwood
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Atwood makes use of Imagery and Symbolism in her book, “Surfacing” to succeed in creating a desired image in the mind of the readers. Types of Imagery and Symbolism use in the book American Expansion Atwood uses American images showing how Americans were invading and ruining Canada. The Americans put missile silos, filled the villages with tourist cabins, and left trashes everywhere. Atwood describes the growth and expansion of American as the cause of cultural infiltration. The narrator of the story calls Americans having a brain disease, relating their identity with behavior... Imagery and Symbolism Introduction Most use imagery to explain or describe sensitive experiences in their text. For instance, ...
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Is Global Warming Skepticism just Smoke and Mirrors
8 pages (2000 words)
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...Mirrors? The topic of global warming is one of the main concerns that many environmentalists, concerned citizens and politicians are taking note of these days. Al Gore’s much publicized and award-winning documentary “An Inconvenient Truth” has brought much attention to this topic and has made many citizens of the world believers in the global warming phenomenon. Others however, believe that this issue does not really exist, that it is just an illusion created by multinational corporations and overzealous politicians. This paper shall discuss global warming skepticism – whether or not their skepticism is founded or unfounded. It shall discuss both sides... Is Global Warming Skepticism Just Smoke and...
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David Foster Wallace and the Demon Depression Life Mirrors Art
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Mirrors Art David Foster Wallace was a novelist, essayist, journalist and a professor who in his short life was one of the most prolific writers of his time. His novel, Infinite Jest was recognized by Time Magazine as one of the best 100 English novels written between 1923 and 2005. His unfinished posthumous work, The Pale King was nominated for the Pulitzer Prize in 2012. In his biography of David Foster Wallace, D T Max said the writer wanted very badly to be the kind of writer for whom fame and success didn’t matter much (O'Connell). David Foster Wallace had a unique writing style and imagery that, as is usual... Lecturer’s Homework David Foster Wallace and the Demon Depression – Life Mirrors Art...
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Journal of book (THE HANDMAID'S TALE) by Margaret Atwood
2 pages (500 words)
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...Atwood’s “The Handmaid’s tale” is the story of a woman Offred who is being kept as a concubine in the totalitarian society of America. The story is set in the Republic of Gilead which has been formed after the dissolution of America. Male chauvinism is clearly visible in this society and so is the class system. From the babies that are born to the women living in the republic, everything has been divided into different classes. Margaret’s main aim behind writing the story is to show the probable result of the attitudes and opinions held by the society. She has set up a society based on conservative beliefs such as restriction of women to their homes... ? of the of the The Handmaid’s Tale Margaret...
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Risks of Modernity in Oryx and Crake by Margret Atwood
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Atwood Margret Atwood’s novel “Oryx and Crake,” published in 2003 delves more in a bioengineered environment where scientific research has given rise to a new species of human though embodied in Crake. Being a Dr. Frankenstein’s brainchild, the new species revolutionizes the world, and threatens to eliminate the entire human race. Towards the last part of the novel, the readers are left wondering the future and significance of Crakers and a handful of traditionalists. Jimmy the Snowman is left split in thought as to whether or not he ought to eliminate the remainder of his traces and pave way for the existence of the new Crake species made... ?Insert Risks of Modernity in “Oryx and Crake” by Margret...
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Margret Atwood, Negotiating with the dead: A writer on Writing
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...Atwood, Negotiating with the dead: A on Writing Democracy has set writing different from other arts this is because it is readily available to everyone as a medium of expression. For instance, a newspaper once stated that why not become a writer? This is because being a writer does not require experience or special education. Or as Elmore Leonard has one of his friends say, you are asking, do I know how to put words on a piece of paper but that is what a man does just writing down a word after another from your head. The good thing is that as a person you already learned in school how to write. You have the idea on what you intend to write and you simply write it down. For one... in this...
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THE BLIND ASSASSIN BOOK BY MAGARET ATWOOD (Book Report)
2 pages (500 words)
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...Atwood 43)1 It becomes clear later that her ruin is of her own making, brought about through her deliberate blindness towards her own motivations that underlay the choices she made. Thus she says: I did believe, at first, that I only wanted justice. I thought my heart was pure. We do like to have such good opinions of our own motives when we’re about to do something harmful, to someone else. (497) In old age, Iris is painfully aware of at least some of her motives. However, she is still not entirely honest because it is quite clear that she knew ‘back then’ as well. Thus “we do like to have such good opinions... Dangerous Power The Blind Assassin is full of complex characters with motivations...
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The creation, development, and use of mirrors in Northern Renaissance Art
8 pages (2000 words)
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...mirrors in Northern Renaissance art The mirror has fascinated artists since ical times. The opportunities it offers as both a literal reflection of life and also a symbolic metaphor for more profound religious reflection, see it recur as a constant motif from ancient paintings, through the Middle Ages and the Renaissance to the modern day. However, the mirror takes on a particular significance during the Renaissance. In this period concerned with perspective, the mirror offers another intriguing way to incorporate optical tricks into art. This essay will consider the role of the mirror in three paintings; Jan van Eycks Arnolfini Portrait, Hans Memlings Virgin... The creation, development and use of...
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For what cultural critique does Margaret Atwood use the strory of Pyramus and Thisbe
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Atwood use the story “Pyramus and Thisbe?” Table of Contents Works Cited 7 In the poem “Pyramus and Thisbe” by Ovid tells the story of two lovers forbidden by their families to be together fall to the ill hands of fate and die in the woods, by their own hands. In the poem “Marrying the Hangman” by Margaret Atwood, on the other hand, Atwood imagines the underlying psychology behind the story an imprisoned woman who was able to persuade a man likewise in prison to become a hangman and to become that hangman's wife, in order to avoid being hanged. The two are stories of contrast with regard to the ways in which men and women join in union. As a tool... for cultural critique, “Pyramus and Thisbe”...
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On Living in a Cold Country by Hugh MacLennan And Great Unexpectations by Margaret Atwood
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...Atwood were both classical authors of the English literature. Understanding how they became the fine writers that they are now is indeed a thrill for many readers. Both of the said writers decided to use their poetic skills in creating a written record of their life for the aim pf presenting the said pieces to their beloved readers. Through the said creations, both writers were able to make reading their live’ record a more enjoyable reading to do. Point 1: How Canada... Thesis An autobiography of one’s life stands as a legacy of one’s being. This is especially true on the part of classical authors who decided put their autobiographies in forms of artistic written creations. Hugh McLennan and Margaret A...
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The Rise and Fall of the Roman Empire and How It Mirrors the United States
7 pages (1750 words)
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...Mirrors the United s “And if a sparrow cannot fall to the ground without His notice, is it probable that an Empire can rise without His aid” Benjamin Franklin Introduction The rise and fall of the Roman empire is well noted by many historians and other observers. From 2000 onwards, many people draw on the multiple parallels between the Roman empire and the American empire. Actually, there exist many parallels between both the empires in terms of their economic, political, military and ideological capabilities and the corresponding weaknesses too. Importantly, the rise of both Roman and American empires follow almost same trajectory of consolidation... ?The Rise and Fall of the Roman Empire and How It...
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(247 to 374 ) of Oryx and Crake written by Margaret Atwood
2 pages (500 words)
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...Atwood, a Canadian national. The novel illustrates speculative fiction, and also and a concept referred to as adventure romance. The novel is more than realism. The novel was published in 2003, by McClelland and Stewart. The novel made the shortlist for Orange Prize for Fiction in 2004 and Man Booker Prize in 2003. The television adaptation of the novel was made by Darren Aronofsky. It is part of the MaddAddam under HBO. The assignment requires analysis contents of the Oryx and Crake, between the pages 247 and 374. The book illustrates Jimmy and Cracker discussing destruction of the present civilization. Crake... Lecturer Oryx and Crake Oryx and Crake illustrate a novel that was written by Margaret...
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Comparative essay between The Passion by Jeanette Winterson and The handmaids Tale by Margaret Atwood
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale can both be considered feminist works. They both look at the different aspect of feminism, which can be seen in the remarkably different environments in which the stories in these novels are set, and these give a hint of the authors’ thoughts on the feminism. The Passion is a novel set in the Napoleonic age, and it is a story based on two characters, Henri, who is a cook, and Villanelle, a web footed cross dresser who works in a casino. The Handmaid’s Tale on the other hand, is a story set in a futuristic New England after the destruction of the United States, and it is based on the experiences of Offered... of these gains. In the state of Gilead where The...
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English Oral Presentation: The role of women in 'The Handmaids Tale, by Margaret Atwood
6 pages (1500 words)
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...Atwood’s A Handmaid’s Tale As she struggles to survive the life she has now, the main character of Margaret Atwood’s A Handmaid’s Tale clings to memories of the daughter and husband she lost when the new order took control of what is suggested to have been the United States. This character is able to remember numerous elements of modern society and women’s rights, such as being able to drive a car, travel where she wished when she wished and making her own decisions whether they were of import or not. However, when she was arrested in her attempt to flee across the former Canadian/U.S. border, she lost husband, daughter and life in one fell swoop, now living a life... The Role of Women in Margaret...
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- Text The Handmaids Tale (Atwood) What is the purpose of morality What are the pros and cons What is morality
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Atwood, the second Canadian to bag the Booker Prize is Canada’s most prolific The Handmaid’s Tale, a novel with a futuristic settingand a dystopic theme came out in 1985 when Atwood was forty-six. Belonging to both the genres of ‘speculative fiction’ and ‘dystopia’, the novel envisages a bleak future as the invariable outcome of a series of situations playing dominant in the post-modern, technocratic, cosmopolitan world, and attempts to warn humanity about an impending catastrophe. The erosion of values in the present world with its hiking rate of individual freedom prompt conservative, traditionalists of a sort to resort to checking measures. Whether it results in the reinstatement of moral...
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Consider the way in which two authors, John Irving and Margaret Atwood reveal an idea about the way in which an individual defines him or herself
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Atwood Cat's Eye, reveal a similar idea about the way in which an individual defines him or herself. Cat’s eye is written by Margaret Atwood in 1988 and is one of her most renowned novels. The novel takes it reader on a thoughtful voyage of Elaine Risley’s life, a middle-aged highly praised artist who finds out that she cannot move ahead in her life as she is yet gripped by her childhood shock which was initiated by Cordelia, Elaine’s oppressor and friend. Elaine has been so intensely scared by the menacing girly “power-games” in her youth that unfortunately she loses herself, her recollections and turns out... in her past. Atwood’s novel appears to sculpt a voice that states...
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Consider how The handmaids Tale by Margaret Atwood and White teeth by Zadie Smith represent/address a shared theme or con
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale and Zadie Smith’s White Teeth. Although... Section/# A Thematic Comparison of Two Novels When one considers the topic of culture and religion and the level to which these two fixtures of society work to define and influence the way in which human beings interact with one another, it is easy to see why such themes are oftentimes the subject matter of various works of fiction. As such, for purposes of this brief essay, the author will examine the following two works of fiction and draw inference as to the ways in which narrative structure and imagery are utilized to compound the thematic nuances that their respective authors are attempting to engage the reader with: Margaret...
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Compare and contrast their attitudes towards motherhood, proposing why the differences and the similarities that is identified exist in the two stories The mother by Gwendolyn brooks and Giving Birth by Margaret Atwood
1 pages (250 words)
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...Atwood The poem, The Mother indicates about the feelings of a woman who has aborted her children. This fact cannot be denied that she has aborted her children but she also loved her children, which is evident from her last claim, “Believe me, I loved you all. Believe me, I knew you, though faintly, and I loved, I loved you….” (The Mother) This stanza indicates that she loved her children but aborted them on the basis of her problems that she faced. Previously, she considered abortions not as a crime but later on, she felt that she was wrong and aborting children is a crime. In the poem, the poet’s shows the woman who aborted her children... The Mother” by Gwendolyn Brooks and “Giving Birth” by Margaret...
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Margaret Atwood's Death by Landscape
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood's Power: Mirrors, Reflections, and Images in Select Fiction and Poetry. Toronto, Ontario: Sumach Press, 1993. Margaret Atwood's Power: Mirrors, Reflections, and Images in Select Fiction and Poetry is a unique analysis of Atwood’s works. The book... assignment is due Annotated Bibliography Cooke, Nathalie. Margaret Atwood: A Biography. Toronto, Ontario: ECW Press, 1998. Nathalie Cooke’s Margaret Atwood: A Biography is considered as the first biography of Nathalie Cooke, the famous author, poet and critic. The book portrays the author’s development as a writer of international fame. The famous works of the author including ‘Death by Landscape’ is analyzed in this book. The author’s sources of...
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Margaret Atwood's Death by Landscape
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwoods Power: Mirrors, Reflections, and Images in Select Fiction and Poetry. Toronto, Ontario: Sumach Press, 1993. Margaret Atwoods Power: Mirrors, Reflections, and Images in Select Fiction and Poetry is a unique analysis of Atwood’s works. The book presents... assignment is due Annotated Bibliography Cooke, Nathalie. Margaret Atwood: A Biography. Toronto, Ontario: ECW Press, 1998. Nathalie Cooke’s Margaret Atwood: A Biography is considered as the first biography of Nathalie Cooke, the famous author, poet and critic. The book portrays the author’s development as a writer of international fame. The famous works of the author including ‘Death by Landscape’ is analyzed in this book. The author’s sources of...
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Love Poetry
1 pages (250 words)
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...mirrors my own feelings about love is “Variations on the word love” by Margaret Atwood. It uses figurative language to demonstrate some of the widely differing aspects of love, and this is what attracts me most to the poem. The title suggests a musical allusion: variations on a theme are often used in classical music, and this shows the author’s intention to present a main idea about love, but also to explore other ideas which are related to that central point, in a playful and creative way. The first sentence is a big contrast to the title, because it comes right down to earth with the phrase “plug holes with.” (lines 1-2) The holes here are not literal holes... Love Poetry The poem that most mirrors ...
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Uncle Tom's Cabin and Surfacing
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood) Harriet Beecher Stowe writes about the ugly face of slavery in theUnited States. It is a heavy topic to tackle and she has done it well. In contrast, Margaret Atwood is interested in topics which feature fairytale and folklore. In her work, Surfacing, Atwood reveals her brand of literary genius. Stowe is one of the writers who follows the sentimental literary tradition. Her writings are relete with instances showing her deep religious belief and transcendent references. In all her writings, Stowe has shown the full range of human emotion and social life and she draws inspiration from her Calvinist background. In contrast... Uncle Tom's Cabin (Harriet beecher Stowe) and Surfacing (Margaret...
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Compare and Contrast their attitudes towards motherhood, proposing why the differences and similarities exist
1 pages (250 words)
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...Atwood Roll No: Teacher: 9thFebruary 2009 University Attitudes towards Motherhood in "The Mother" by Gwendolyn Brooks and "Giving Birth" by Margaret Atwood “The Mother” by Gwendolyn Brooks is a poem while “Giving Birth” by Margaret Atwood is a short story. Both the works are quite different in terms of attitudes towards motherhood. In “The Mother”, Gwendolyn Brooks informs about a woman who is not a mother but the one who always aborts her children. In spite of the abortion of children, she feels love for her children. In “Giving Birth”, Margaret Atwood informs about two women that are pregnant and have... Attitudes towards Motherhood "The Mother" by Gwendolyn Brooks and "Giving Birth" by Margaret...
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Feminist Literature
13 pages (3250 words)
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...Atwood appears to be feminist in its intent. The main character and narrator is a woman and as a result the world is seen through a woman's eyes. There is a great deal more to the story than that. Atwood does not show this world instead she shows a newly created world in which women do not have the liberty... Critical Approaches Background Feminist ideology and the feminist movement is not only pervasive but also present in society be it politics, or law, schools, and churches, the world of business people and particularly women are becoming aware of their rights and exercising them. It is thus necessary to understand what this philosophy is about and what it tries to achieve. Modern feminists like to...
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Happy Endings
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood’s “Happy Endings” as a Feminist Meta-narrative While reading Margaret Atwood’s “Happy Endings”, most of the readers are supposed to skip the point that the story is ultimately a feminist meta-narrative for traditional/conventional plot of literary works or fictions, until they reach the narrator’s comment in the story: “Thats about all that can be said for plots, which anyway are just one thing after another, a what and a what and a what” (Atwood, “Happy Endings”). Indeed the most precious suggestion subsequently comes in the final line of the story: “Now try How and Why.” Atwood attempts to summarize all the possibilities about the affair between two couples: John-Mary... Analysis of Margaret...
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Happy Endings
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...Atwood’s “Happy Endings” as a Feminist Meta-narrative While reading Margaret Atwood’s “Happy Endings”, most of the readers are supposed to skip the point that the story is ultimately a feminist meta-narrative for traditional/conventional plot of literary works or fictions, until they reach the narrator’s comment in the story: “That's about all that can be said for plots, which anyway are just one thing after another, a what and a what and a what” (Atwood, “Happy Endings”). Indeed the most precious suggestion subsequently comes in the final line of the story: “Now try How and Why.” Atwood attempts to summarize all the possibilities about the affair between two couples: John-Mary... Analysis of Margaret...
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Happy Endings
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood sets out to present different life scenarios in her story ‘Happy Endings’.She narrates how some individuals choose to live their lives. She is keen to make the reader realize that all humans end up with death. For most people, her story touches upon the ultimate destination that is death. However, one may find more insights from the scenarios presented. There is a deeper message that Atwood sought to tell the world. She seems to be telling everyone in the society to make wise choices about living life because that determines the ending they are to face. She becomes more specific with choices that concern the search for love in the modern times. This essay... will explore the message...
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Analysis of Happy Endings
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood sets out to present different life scenarios in her story ‘Happy Endings’. She narrates how some individuals choose to live their lives. She is keen to make the reader realize that all humans end up with death. For most people, her story touches upon the ultimate destination that is death. However, one may find more insights from the scenarios presented. There is a deeper message that Atwood sought to tell the world. She seems to be telling everyone in the society to make wise choices about living life because that determines the ending they are to face. She becomes more specific with choices that concern the search for love in the modern times. This essay... will explore the message...
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The Handmaid's Tale
3 pages (750 words)
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...Atwood plays with language in The Handmaids Tale Introduction Despite the fact that English language has gone through an evolution process from the era of colonialism, its roots in society dominated by males has not changed. Margaret Atwood exemplifies this in the Handmaids Tale that language facilitates power. The ruling race, class or gender takes advantage to monopolize language through censorship of literature and control of discourses to fortify their leadership position. Atwood makes use of word choices and sentence structure in her book “The Handmaid’s Tale” to expose the shocking structure of Gileadean society, which was built upon foundation of gender inequality founded... How Margaret Atwood...
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