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Free research essays on topics related to: pursue

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  • Means By Which Salinger's Characters Pursue Happiness - 1,079 words
    J. D. Salinger in his stories portrayed people who don't fit in with the traditional American culture of the 1950s . The post war society was believed to be happy as standard of living seemed higher, American technology was soaring and, politically, and economically America played a superior position in the world. Though there were some radicals who were not contented with such a situation, they couldnt accept a conforming way of live but they focused not only on a comfortable but meaningless life. Such radicals can be noticed in Salingers works. His main characters are super-intelligent humans who must choose between the phony real world (American culture) and a morally-pure, meaningful wor ...
    Related: pursue, the bible, zen buddhism, holden caufield, spite
  • Means By Which Salinger's Characters Pursue Happiness - 1,121 words
    ... al assumption is that religion has to do with spiritual vision. And while there may be only one religious reality, this reality must be seen, even if only momentarily through various forms. In this sense he is not a Christian writer, even though there are many references to Jesus in his fiction because his historic Christianity attributes spiritual blindness to sin, not just the lack of sensitivity that Salinger repeatedly depicts. (Lundquist, 33) Zen Buddhism is the closest to Salingers religious thought. Zen states that truth cannot be grasped by logic, it does not mean that Zen promotes senselessness and illogic, it rather promotes logical nonsense. Salinger stories are often thought ...
    Related: pursue, the catcher in the rye, holden caufield, zen buddhism, india
  • Means By Which Salinger's Characters Pursue Happiness - 1,106 words
    ... e. Inability or disapproval to accept maturity is often a cause of characters loneliness. Holden is torn apart by two dominating forces in his life. One pulls him into maturity, advising him to grow up and leave behind both his innocence and childhood, while the other does not want to free him from his past. For any human being, accomplishing these two things at once is an impossible task, and yet the protagonist presses on, attempting to do so anyway. Holden dreams of remaining as innocent as his beloved little brother Allie. Allie never had a chance to enter the adult world as he passed away from leukemia before becoming a teenager. For this reason, Allie is forever stored in Holden's ...
    Related: pursue, happy life, first person, young children, swim
  • Means By Which Salinger's Characters Pursue Happiness - 1,102 words
    ... woman of twenty years recollects her experiences as an actress in school plays: I just quit [acting], that's all,' Franny said. 'It started embarrassing me. I began to feel like such a nasty little egomaniac.' She reflected. 'I don't know. It seemed like such poor taste, sort of, to want to act in the first place. I mean all the ego. And I used to hate myself so, when I was in a play, to be backstage after the play was over. All those egos running around feeling terribly charitable and warm. Kissing everybody and wearing their makeup all over the place, and then trying to be horribly natural and friendly when your friends came backstage to see you. (FZ 28) Franny feels emotionally cut o ...
    Related: pursue, mark twain, central park, holden caufield, friendly
  • Medical School Admissions Essay: Why Pursue A Medical Career? - 660 words
    As a potential medical student, I will strive to be a tremendous asset to The Chicago Medical School by devoting all my time and life to becoming an excellent physician. I believe that I am obligated to use my talents in a constructive manner, in a manner that benefits society. The medical career gives me the unique opportunity to express my many talents while benefiting human life. B. Berston M.D. once said: ... a funny thing happens to medical students on their way to becoming physicians: they forget how to hold a conversation. I believe that my ability to communicate makes me well suited to pursue a medical career. While I possess the strong science background necessary for success in th ...
    Related: medical school, medical students, pursue, school students, human life
  • Doc Holliday - 1,745 words
    Doc Holliday: A man in search of normality. John Henry Holliday, perhaps one of the most legendary gunfighters of the west, lived in reality a life built on necessity and simply followed it and made due with the blows that were dealt to him. Born August 14, 1851 to Alice and Henry Holliday, John Henry Holliday entered the world already at a disadvantage with a serious birth defect. The defect known as a cleft palate and a partially cleft lip, basically made suckling his mothers breast impossible. Dr. John S. Holliday, Johns uncle and an accomplished surgeon, delivered John, cleared his air passages, and taught his mother the proper way to feed the him due to the defect. With out the aid and ...
    Related: social behavior, cleft palate, alcohol consumption, safely, philosophical
  • None Provided - 1,120 words
    John Davison Rockefeller has been accused by many as being a Robber Baron over the past century. He created the most powerful corporation the United States had ever seen: The Standard Oil Company. He began Standard Oil in 1865 and by 1881, it was comprised of more than forty other companies. In 1882 Rockefeller created the Standard Oil Trusts, and his company had become the most efficient corporation, producing the highest quality products as well as charging the lowest prices. Unlike Jay Gould, who used the judicial system to acquire companies, make a profit, and then leave that company in bankruptcy, Rockefeller was philanthropic in his endeavors, incorporating his acquired companies into ...
    Related: famous people, social darwinism, united states, coupling, determination
  • Lost Colony - 741 words
    The Different viewpoints of what happened to the missing people. Jamestown is thought by most of our general population to be the first colony in the New World. This is only half true. Jamestown is considered our first successful colony, however it was not our first attempt at a colony. There were a few attempts to colonize the New World before Jamestown and one in particular that is found to be interesting is Raleigh also known as the Lost Colony. It received this name due to the fact that the colonists that settled this colony disappeared very mysteriously. This poses the question of "What happened to the people of Raleigh?" There are many different viewpoints of what occurred to the colon ...
    Related: colony, chesapeake bay, queen elizabeth, spanish armada, curious
  • Malcom X - 638 words
    Humans are shaped through interactions and experiences with other individuals. What happened to us in the childhood directly forms our identity, character and morality. To display causality of this statement, I will examine childhood encounters of a man called Malcolm X and their impact. Malcolm Little, also known as Malcolm X experienced childhood full of hurdles. He had to face them only because of the dark color of his skin. One of those hurdles was the murder of his father, who as Baptist minister fought for improvement of life of black community. Wrongful death of a head of the family bestowed intensive psychological pressures and financial difficulties on Malcolm and his family. Conseq ...
    Related: malcom, society full, white people, more harm, ambition
  • Rooselvelt - 5,160 words
    ... refully prepared plans were ready to be implemented almost at once. Huge public buildings, great dams, and irrigation and flood-control projects are part of PWAs legacy. The most spectacular agency designed to promote general economic improvement was the National Recovery Administration (NRA), an organization set up (along with the PWA) by the National Industrial Recovery Act (NIRA), which was passed by Congress in June 1933. The NRA was designed to help business help itself. Unfair competition was supposed to be eliminated through the establishment of codes of fair competition; in effect, laws against combinations of large businesses were to be suspended in exchange for guarantees to wo ...
    Related: buenos aires, national organization, american federation, negotiate, partly
  • The American Dream - 1,012 words
    It is not uncommon for one to pursue their dreams. For example, students incessantly work with the objective of academic success. Frequently, these students have set certain goals for themselves and strive to reach them. The American dream can be compared to a grade that a student works relentlessly to obtain. This is evidently a goal that one sets for himself/herself. The dream is a grade, not always being easy to achieve, yet attainable through keen determination and hard work. As people migrate across the Atlantic Ocean from foreign countries with a certain goal, they see the Statue of Liberty holding her torch of freedom. Then, each new set of eyes that sees this bold statue is assimilat ...
    Related: american, american dream, martin luther king jr, foreign countries, declaration
  • Georgia Okeffee - 1,987 words
    Georgia Totto O'Keeffe was born in the year on November 15, 1887. She was one of seven children. O'Keeffe's aunt was mostly responsible for raising her. O'Keeffe did not care much for her aunt though; she once referred to her as, "the headache of my life." She did, however, have some respect for her aunt's strict and self disciplined character. O'Keeffe was given her own room and less responsibility. The younger sisters had to do more chores and share close living conditions. A younger sister stated that O'Keeffe always wanted things her way, and if she didn't get them her way, "she'd raise the devil." It was found through family and friends that O'Keeffe was like this throughout much of her ...
    Related: georgia, typhoid fever, the girl, united states, copy
  • Mc Escher - 1,051 words
    Though M.C. Escher contended that he knew virtually nothing about mathematics, even having gone as far as to declare that he was absolutely innocent of training or knowledge in the exact sciences, (Schattschneider 67), his art work commonly incorporates the use of many recognized elements of science and mathematics. It has been argued that Eschers natural accessibility and his popularity with young art patrons is due to the Eschers use of symmetry, his use of metamorphosis, and his focus on representational elements of science in his work (Donato 31). Though Escher appeared unwilling to address it during his lifetime, it was evident that his work was supported by elements of science, includi ...
    Related: scientific basis, graphic, islamic, entitled
  • Nicolas Poussin And Roman Influences - 1,405 words
    Nicolas Poussin and Roman Influences in France The city and art of Rome had an enormous impact on the French Baroque Classical artist Nicolas Poussin and through him an effect on French art and artists in the following centuries. Poussin was greatly influenced by the classical ideals of Italian art and flourished in the art-loving city of Rome that encouraged a young artist to explore his abilities. Nicolas Poussin spent a most of his productive artistic career in Rome and over half of his life in the ancient city. Though Poussin was a known, practicing artist before he spent any time in Rome, it has been said that his successful artistic career actually began with his arrival in the city. W ...
    Related: roman architecture, an encounter, young artists, italian art, peasant
  • Einstein - 1,135 words
    Of all the scientists to emerge from the nineteenth and twentieth centuries there is one whose name is known by almost every person in the world. While most of these people do not understand his work, everyone knows that his impact on the world of science is amazing. Many people have heard of Albert Einsteins General Theory of relativity, but not many people know of his life that led him to discover what scientists have called, The greatest single achievement of human thought. Einstein was born in Ulm, Germany on March 14, 1874. Before he was a year old his family had moved to Munich where young Alberts father, Hermann Einstein, and uncle set up a small electro-chemical business. He was fort ...
    Related: albert einstein, einstein, world war ii, united states, failing
  • Nathaniel Hawthorne The Literary Conscience - 1,490 words
    Nathaniel Hawthornes works established him as one of the most unique authors of the 19th century. With works such as The Scarlet Letter, Hawthorne not only entertained his audience, he made them look at their own life and compare it to 17th century Puritan New England. He also brought readers to the realization of how harsh and difficult the period of American History was. Hawthornes unique style of writing and his ability to probe deep into the human conscience made him one of Early Americas most greatly admired authors. The Hawthornes had already left their legacy with the town of Salem leaving Nathaniel Hawthorne a long rich history of ancestry in the town. In 1630, William Hawthorne made ...
    Related: conscience, hawthorne, nathaniel, nathaniel hawthorne, scarlet letter
  • Kerouac A Failure In His Own Eyes - 1,302 words
    Jack Kerouac was the spark that started the flame of the Beat Generation though, through his own eyes, he felt like a failure. Jack keyed the term beat generation in a conversation with John Clellon Holmes, another of the beat generation poets, in 1948 (). The Beat Generation might not have happened without the help of Jack. What formed him into the blunt writer that he was, was his loving family, the death of his brother, movies, college, and newfound friends. Jack Kerouac, baptized Jean Louis Lebris de Kerouac, was born to Lou and Gabrielle Ange LEvesque on March 12, 1992 in Lowell, Massachusetts. Jack had two older siblings: brother Gerard, five years older than [whom he looked up to], an ...
    Related: jack kerouac, kerouac, on the road, william burroughs, apartment
  • The Life Of George Washington - 606 words
    Flexner, James Thomas. George Washington. Little. 1967 George Washington was one of the founding fathers of the United States of America. He served as commander-in-chief of the Continental army during the Revolutionary War, and later served as the first president of the United States. His thoughts and ideas helped mold the United States into the great country that it is today. George Washington was born on February 22, 1732 in Westmoreland County, Virginia. He was the eldest son of Augustine Washington and Mary Ball Washington. He received no formal education, but he read geography, military history, agriculture, deportment, and composition. Washington later developed a powerful and convinci ...
    Related: george washington, president washington, united states of america, president john adams, vernon
  • One More River To Cross - 1,184 words
    Crispus Attucks was the first American to die in cause of independence. He was born a slave in 1725, in Massachusetts. He was an expert livestock trader. On March 5, 1770, he left dinner after hearing strange fire bells. He then gathered an angry mob and went to where a British soldier was staying. The soldier shot into the crowd killing Attucks and injuring other civilians. Thousands attended his funeral. Madam C. J. Walker was the first American woman to earn 1 million dollars. On December 23, 1867, she was born into a racist society. She grew up working in the laundry mats, trying to invent a hair product for regrowth. A black man told the ingredients in a dream she had one night. She set ...
    Related: nobel peace, president roosevelt, rights movement, paris, soldier
  • Quest Of The Faes - 1,941 words
    A long time ago the elves and the faeries lived together in the beautiful city of Volvey. It was odd that the two races lived together in the same city considering that each had their own king, but they lived and worked together nicely. They were very skillful artist and spent many years perfecting and even surpassing their crafts. The elven people and the faes wrote down their spells and magic, and how they obtained and perfected all of their skills in a book they called the Keeper. The Keeper was aloud to be looked upon by any of the city's people. Though occasionally a squabble would arise over which race should keep and protect the book, but the fae king said that he would see no problem ...
    Related: quest, good and evil, the chosen, best book, invisible
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