For example, one reason why jealousy overcame the Princess is because the lady behind the door was described as, “One of the fairest and loveliest of the damsels of the court.” (Page 342 Line 183). In addition, “She had seen this fair creature throwing glances of admiration upon the person of her lover, and sometimes she thought those glares were perceived and even returned.” (Page 342 Lines 186-190). This tells how the Princess is obsessive over her lover. The Princess also states not once, but twice how she despises the damsel. The Princess must have chosen the tiger due to her undying jealousy.
Secondly, we should sing because we are proud of our soldiers representing our country and lastly, we should be proud of our rich history. Our country Australia is beautiful, our beaches are stunning with their white sand and deep blue water, our center is the sensational rust-red that our country is so well known for with our national animal, the kangaroo bouncing majestically through the wide open plains and our bush land is scattered with amazing plants such as the bottlebrush and interesting animals such as the bluetongue or the cassowary. We should be proud of this beauty; it is represented in our national anthem in many lines and we should sing because of this. We have Australian soldiers serving overseas and training as we speak, helping people in need and protecting our freedom. Our own Matthew Oakley has just left our school to train at Kapooka to serve in our Australian armed forces.
Australia's Support Regarding Aid. By George Kazagrandi Australia is a very well developed country. with values of care and compassion and giving others a fair go. When there is a need there is generally a strong response with offers of money, goods, personal time and knowledge. Australia gives aid to other countries because it improves our regional security.
This visual is consistent with the speaker’s stance. The photograph sways (persuades) the readers to make Australia remain our “lucky country”. Lastly, the analogy of “the air we breathe” and the beach imprints in the listeners’ mind that things in nature should remain
HWST 213 Paper #1 Hukilau: An art of fishing in ancient Hawaii Hukilau fishing, literally meaning “to pull the leaves”, was one of the most famous ancient Hawaiian net fishing techniques. It was a process of sweeping the sea with ropes to which bunches of ti leaves had been tied to. Fish became frightened by the leaves and were driven forward toward shore. Ropes were used instead of nets in the deeper waters due to their ability to pass through rocky waters, whereas nets would easily be torn. Nets were used after the fish were herded into the shallow sandy beach areas.
In nature, the meow is a sound used by a cat to signal a request to its mother. Adult cats do not usually meow to each other, and so the meowing to human beings that domesticated cats exhibit is likely partly an extension of the use by kittens of this plaintive meow signal.  The word "meow" (or "miaow") is onomatopoeic. Different languages have correspondingly different words for the "meow" sound, including miau (Belarusian, Croatian, Hungarian, Dutch, Finnish, Lithuanian, Malay, German, Polish, Russian, Portuguese, Romanian, Spanish and Ukrainian), mňau (Czech), meong (Indonesian), niau (Ukrainian), niaou (νιάου, Greek), miaou (French), nya (ニャ, Japanese), miao (喵, Mandarin Chinese, Italian), miav/miao or mjav/mjau (Danish and Norwegian), mjá (Icelandic), ya-ong (야옹, Korean) and meo-meo (Vietnamese).  In some languages (such as Chinese 貓, māo), the vocalization became the name of the animal itself.
The cats' skill in killing them may have first earned the affectionate attention of humans. Early Egyptians worshipped a cat goddess and even mummified their beloved pets for their journey to the next world—accompanied by mummified mice! Cultures around the world later adopted cats as their own companions. Like their wild relatives, domestic cats are natural hunters able to stalk prey and pounce with sharp claws and teeth. They are particularly effective at night, when their light-reflecting eyes allow them to see better than much of their prey.
Dunbar talks about the great pleasure and satisfaction to see the surrounding world and how the smell of freedom attracts the caged bird (Russel). Throughout the first stanza, the bird experiences the mental suffering of imprisonment. When the caged bird sees the sun shines on the landscape and smells the fragrance of flowers, it feels the agony of captivity and it yearns to escape the cage (Commings). The bird bemoans his fate because he cannot enjoy the warmth of the sun, the soft wind and the fresh water. In the second stanza, Dunbar describes the bird’s determination to break free as it roughly beats its wings against the bars until they bleed.
Ana Maria Negrete Mrs. Paquette English 10 (1) April 1st “Lady or the Tiger” The princess doesn’t like the lady and she is semi-barbaric which causes her to send her lover to the door in the right where the tiger is. I know this because in text says: “It was one of the fairest and lovelist of the damisels of the court (…) and the princess hated her”. This quotation shows that the princess has strong hateful feelings for the Lady and she doesn’t like her at all. Being semi-barbaric makes her be really mad at the Lady and just thinking about her with her lover makes her angry so that makes her choose the tiger. The princess jealous feelings are really strong that made her send her lover to the tiger.
The poet uses language and technical devices to convey dominance in the poem ‘The cats song’ The cat’s song by Marge Piercy is a poem, which focuses on the relationship between a cat, and it’s owner. The author writes this poem through the perspective of a cat and portrays what cats may be thinking of their owners. Although this may sound contradictory, the poet expresses the dominance of the cat over it’s owner by using language and technical devices. The poems opening sentence already starts to show a sense of dominance through the repetition of ‘My’ and ‘I will’, this portrays a sense of ownership by the cat as he is claiming the owner as his. Another way the cat shows dominance over the owner is through the use of ‘greed’ and ‘fear’ in line 19, this contrasts showing a dominant and submissive side, the cat show’s a submissive side to maintain it’s relationship with the owner but initially still knows he is the more dominant one.