Removalists’ , a powerplay written by David Williamson and poem ‘Weapons Training’ by poet Bruce Dawe, we see language being used to manipulate, belittle, threaten and even abuse. The two Australian texts are set around the time the Vietnam War was at its prime; while it is not set in the war, there are often references in the form of Australian slang ‘The Removalists’ is said to be Williamson’s take on Australia’s contemporary attitudes to violence. Throughout the texts, there is an exploration of the power
ERERI: RELATIONSHIP AND ANALYSIS I. Individual Character Analysis | PAGE 2 II. Age Gap | PAGE 4 - Why it Works - Why it is a Necessity III. General Relationship | PAGE 7 - Address Stereotypes - What Eren and Levi Provide Each Other IV. Similarities and Differences | PAGE 9 - Moral Structure - Humanity’s Strongest/Humanity’s Hope - Lifetime and Patterns (ACWNR) IV. Interaction | PAGE 12 - Initial Understanding - Emotional Support - Support
On Mentshlichkeit – An Inquiry into the Practice of Being a Good Man Volume 1 of 1 James Robert Traeger A thesis submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy University of Bath School of Management Centre for Action Research in Professional Practice (CARPP) October 2009 COPYRIGHT Attention is drawn to the fact that copyright of this thesis rests with its author. A copy of this thesis has been supplied on condition that anyone who consults it is understood to recognise
The Romantics and Their Contemporaries A n n a L e t i t i a Ba r b a u l d Note in several of the selections the combination of an easy, even comic, tone with graver issues: in The Mouse’s Petition, “liberty” and “freedom,” charged terms in the era (see Perspectives: The Rights of Man and the Revolution Controversy), and the contrast in Washing-Day between the subject of the “domestic Muse” and the formal invocations (“Come, Muse”), Latinate diction (“impervious,” “propitious”), and mythological
Deceptiion Poiint Decept on Po nt ………Dan Brown Prologue Death, in this forsaken place, could come in countless forms. Geologist Charles Brophy had endured the savage splendor of this terrain for years, and yet nothing could prepare him for a fate as barbarous and unnatural as the one about to befall him. As Brophy’s four huskies pulled his sled of geologic sensing equipment across the tundra, the dogs suddenly slowed, looking skyward. “What is it, girls?” Brophy asked, stepping off the sled.