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Free research essays on topics related to: modern library

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  • Gimpel The Fool - 1,499 words
    Thesis: Although Gimpel appeared to be a fool, he was really a wise man. A. Tricks played on him by towns people C. Rejection of devil's influence "Gimpel the Fool" is a story of laughter and sadness. Gimpel was a boy that had a reputation of being a fool since his early age. People were always playing tricks at him. Although Gimpel appeared to be a fool, he was really a wise man. He showed he was a wise man by loving the children that were not his, being a believer in his religion and by not taking advice from the Devil. There are many ways in which Gimpel appeared to be a fool. First the young men of the village spent a great deal of time making fun of poor Gimpel (Kazin 353). It appeared ...
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  • Bram Stoker - 1,090 words
    Copyright 1996 (Modern library edition) Bram Stoker was born November 8, 1847, in Clontarf Ireland, north of Dublin. His full name was Abraham Stocker. He was the son of Abraham and Charlotte. He was the third of seven children. For the first 7 years of his life Bram was bedridden with a flurry of childhood diseases. This led him to spend much of his time reading. Later in his life, after healing from his diseases, he attended Trinity College in Dublin. There, he was an honor student, played soccer, and was involved in marathon running. After he graduated from college he followed in his fathers footsteps, and became a civil servant at Dublin castle as a junior clerk. He began his literary ca ...
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  • Daniel Defoe - 1,869 words
    ... more violent protagonists (Sutherland, 86).An order for his arrest was issued on January 3, 1703. Captured soon after, he was sentenced on July 9, 1703, to stand three times in the pillory. Had a mob been in an angry mood, the pillory might have meant Defoes death. He won the mob to his side by distributing a poem from A Hymn to the Pillory, in which he proclaimed his innocence and attacked the judges. Robert Harley, one of the secretaries of state, rescued Defoe from jail. Defoe was grateful and remained a supporter of Harley for the next 15 years. In 1704, at the age of 44, Defoe began to write the Review. It started out being published once a week, then later three times a week. The ...
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  • Crane Open Boat - 1,619 words
    ... ritates Henry, who challenges Wilson, saying that he may well run when the battle comes. Wilson replies cooly, "Oh, that's all true, I s'pose . . . but I'm not going to skedaddle. The man that bets on my running will lose his money, that's all" (19). Henry is not the only one experiencing problems with bravery. Despite his outward appearance, Wilson is similarly insecure and fears fighting in the upcoming battle. He copes with his fright in a different manner than Henry. Rather than ponder over his fears, Wilson obnoxiously exhibits that he feels sure of himself. In fact, just before the battle begins, Wilson hands Henry a packet of letters for his family after his death, for Wilson is c ...
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  • Crane - 1,619 words
    ... ritates Henry, who challenges Wilson, saying that he may well run when the battle comes. Wilson replies cooly, "Oh, that's all true, I s'pose . . . but I'm not going to skedaddle. The man that bets on my running will lose his money, that's all" (19). Henry is not the only one experiencing problems with bravery. Despite his outward appearance, Wilson is similarly insecure and fears fighting in the upcoming battle. He copes with his fright in a different manner than Henry. Rather than ponder over his fears, Wilson obnoxiously exhibits that he feels sure of himself. In fact, just before the battle begins, Wilson hands Henry a packet of letters for his family after his death, for Wilson is c ...
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  • War Of 1812 - 1,110 words
    While Britain was stealing American soldiers, encouraging Indians to attack American settlements and destroying the United States economy, America was trying to start a country. America didnt have the economy to fund a war. The United States made one of its most obvious mistakes when it declared war on Britain in 1812. Britain had been at war with France since 1793. Toward the end of the British-French war, Britain to manipulate the American economy and well being. Prior to this war, Britain began provoke the United States by the impressment of American ships. By impressing American ships, British ships would stop American trading ships and search them, claiming they were looking for British ...
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  • Spartan Education - 1,308 words
    ... ough the Athenians did not stress physical prowess as much as the Spartans, they did not disregard it all together. Young children were trained at the palaestrae, gyms for children, by paidotribes, in activities such as running, jumping, wrestling, and swimming. Plato believed that children are trained physically so that they may not be compelled through bodily weakness to play the coward in war or on any other occasion (Protagoras 326.C). However, it seems that the training the children received would be much more useful in athletic competitions held at religious festivals than in actual combat. When comparing the hardships the young Athenians went through to that of the Spartans, they ...
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  • Whitman Poems Interperted - 1,310 words
    Walt Whitmans poem A Sight in Camp in the Daybreak Gray and Dim, sets the picture of a solider camp near a battlefield. (This was probably around the time when he served as a volunteer nurse and comforter in the army.) In line two Whitman wakes up early due to little sleep, perhaps from going to battle. As he goes outside near the hospital tent, he sees three people on stretchers brought outside untended. He describes the blankets covering the soldiers over each stretcher. In the next lines seven to ten he pauses and lifts the blanket from the stretcher nearest to him. He asks himself who is the grayed-hair elderly man lying on the stretcher? From lines eleven to fourteen he looks at the bod ...
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  • Existentialism - 1,564 words
    Websters Collegiate Dictionary defines existentialism as a chiefly 20th century philosophical movement embracing diverse doctrines but centering on analysis of individual existence in an unfathomable universe and the plight of the individual who must assume ultimate responsibility for his acts of free will without any certain knowledge of what is right or wrong or good or bad (407). Without question existentialism is extremely complicated and almost incomprehensible. However Katharena Eiermann defines existentialism in a more understandable manner. She says that existentialism has one major theme: a stress of individual existence and, consequently, on subjectivity, individual freedom, and ch ...
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  • Democracy - 626 words
    To act with entire honesty and self-respect, one should always live in a pure atmosphere, and the atmosphere of politics is impure. -Senator Silas Ratcliffe, Democracy In his own lifetime, Henry Adams was famous first for being the grandson of John Quincy Adams, thus the great grandson of John Adams; second for his epic History of the United States During the Jefferson and Madison Administrations. It was only upon his death, in 1918, that his third person autobiography, The Education of Henry Adams, was published and that his publisher revealed that Adams had written the previously anonymous novel Democracy. It is The Education which has sustained his reputation, having been named the number ...
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  • The Religious Attacks Made By "tartuffe" - 999 words
    ... he had the support of Louis XIV. Despite the support of the king, the play was banned. This is testimony to just how much power the religious officials had. The French had been deeply split over matters of religion in the years preceeding the play. This had led to a war between the Catholics and Protestants. Religious groups sided with various noblemen who were struggling for power. This became known as the Battle of the "Frondes". After this war concluded, there emerged a belief that the main danger to national unity lie in heresy. "Agnostic, free-thinking ideas were very much present, although carefully screened for fear of the real possibility of execution for heresy" (Walker 61). Th ...
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  • An Examination Of Southern Dialect - 1,352 words
    ... how he establishes this unconventional dialect. Primarily, Faulkner utilizes the technique of intentional variation of words from standard English orthography or, to be more specific, he purposefully spells words incorrectly. The examples of this in his works occur on a page by page basis. Some of the more common and peculiar, occurring in more than just one of his stories, are Ferginny for Virginia, ricklick for recollect or remember, and gwine or ghy for going to (Brown 19-222). Another similar pronunciation feature of Faulkners work is the combining of two like words to create a new word with a new spelling. Two examples of this action are aggravoke, a blend of aggravate and provoke, ...
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  • Why The Confederacy Wasn't Ready For War - 1,869 words
    The political, economic, and military strength of the Union was much greater than that of the Confederacy. However, the war did last four years. The Confederacy proved itself resilient on many occasions. Throughout the war the tide constantly shifted, and with that, so did the political, economic, and military strength of either side. Although each side had its share of military successes, in the end, the superior Northern economy, centralized government and overwhelming manpower would eventually lead to victory. In mid 1863, both the Union and the Confederacy could have won the war, although the Confederacy lacked the industry or manpower to wage a long war with the Union. The Union was far ...
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  • Danger Of Knowledge - 514 words
    English 1302 19 February 2004 Response Paper #2 Danger Of Knowledge Through the theme of dangerous knowledge Mary Shelly is conveying a message, with the characters of Walton and Victor. The desire to make history. An attempt to go beyond accepted human limits and to access the secrets of life. Both Victor and Walton possess an insatiable thirst for privileged knowledge the things that are unknown to the common man. Walton states I preferred glory to every enticement that wealth placed in my path (Shelly 8). At the risk to everyone near to him Walton sought glory in his attempt to surpass previous human explorations by endeavoring to reach the North Pole, only to find himself perilously tra ...
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  • Communism - An In Depth Review & Critique Of It's Origin & Goals - 1,592 words
    The purpose of this research is to investigate the meaning of communism while exploring the ideology in depth and to give a plausible critique of communism. Throughout the history of the modern world, man has sought out the perfect government. An invincible system of order. And in our search for this ideal system, the idea of holding property in common has been a reoccurring thought. From early Christian communities to modern Marxist states, socialism and more specifically, communism has had an important role in the development of this ideal system. The original goals of communism, a perfect proletariat society, transformed over time; from the revolutionary thinking of Karl Marx to the murde ...
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  • Facets Of Russian Communism Within Fictional Utopian Literature - 2,286 words
    ... he ideas of Socialism, Marx published a few highly controversial news articles and had to end up fleeing to France in fear of being arrested. He continued to write controversial articles and books and soon after became friends with Fredrick Engels, a man who had written on the oppression of English workers. As they had different strong points, the two men decided to work together to get their point to a larger audience. After trips to England and settlement in Belgium, Marx wrote the lead pamphlet of the Communist party known as The Communist Manifesto, which was based on a writing of Engels called Principles of Communism. It was published in 1848 and soon after, the Belgian government e ...
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  • Analysis Of "no Ideas But In Things" - 1,006 words
    ... for loneliness implies precisely the lack of and desirefor an other. "Too hot" to be "at ease," Williams, playing the voyeur, finds this other in the form of the sexually budding girls. In his role as voyeur, Williams is paradoxically trapped between his narcissistic desire to identify with the girls and an irreconcilable need to reassert the presence of his ego. As Freud recognized, its active counterpart accompanies every passive perversion. He who is a voyeur in his unconscious is concomitantly an exhibitionist (575). And that quintessential assertion of the ego, "exhibitionism," Freud contends, "is strongly dependent upon the castration complex; it would emphasize again the integrity ...
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  • The Conquest Of Mexico - 1,231 words
    ... hortly after the fleet set out they encountered a hurricane, which sent them far south of their destination to the island of Cozumel. Cortezs ship was the last to land on the island and when he arrived he learned that one of his ships captains had raided a Cozumel temple and stolen gold articles from it. Cortez did not want to start any trouble so he publicly reprimanded the captain and explained the people of Cozumel that he was there only in peace. This allowed him to set up a trading relation with the people and this allowed him to trade a few trinkets for some of their gold ornaments. While on Cozumel Cortez tried to convert the natives to Christianity. This plan however did not work ...
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  • Views Of Life Of D.h. Lawerence - 1,630 words
    D.H. Lawrence used his novels Sons and Lovers and Women in Love to express his unhappy views toward his family and the world around him. Lawrence expressed himself through his other writings as well as these two novels to explain how he felt. Lawrences family life, his too close connection with his mother, and the trials he had while growing up may have severely influenced his writings in his conscious and the unconscious mind. D.H. Lawrence grew up in a family of four children. His Father was illiterate and his mother came from a higher class(Harrison, 1997, p.1). This same situation was portrayed in the beginning of the novel Sons and Lovers when the narrator recalls his mothers family bef ...
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