Elizabeth Blackwell Changes the World by Mckenzie Murdock English 10th Mrs. Sharpe March 18, 2013 Elizabeth Blackwell Changes the World Thesis: Elizabeth Blackwell positively impacted the health and well being of women and children in the 19th century by becoming the first certified woman doctor, opening an infirmary in New York, and establishing a women’s medical school. I. Introduction II. First certified woman doctor A. Siblings died of disease and so she decided to be a doctor B. Women were typically not doctors C. Problems being admitted to medical school D. Graduated in 1849 III.
Miss McCarty decided to create a scholarship fund because she regretted that she never went back to school, she always so busy, and she wanted that the children had not had to work like she had done. This reason tell us that McCarty is very kind and empathetic. This essay includes evidence to show that people in the community and throughout the nation are impressed with and supportive of Miss McCarty. Specially, grandmother of Stephanie Bullock, the 18-year-old honors student from Hattiesburg shock her head in wonder “I thought she would be some little old rich lady with a fine car and a fine house and clothes” In short, Miss McCarty is the person that we respect and admire so
Roddick had already opened a second shop before her husband’s return of being gone 10 months. When Anita Roddick opened her first Body Shop, she did not expect to get rich. She just hoped to survive. Her plan was disarmingly simple—she would create a line of cosmetics from natural ingredients and rather than rely on vanity to sell her products, she would appeal to her customers’ concern for the environment. Through a combination of low-key marketing, consumer education and social activism, The Body Shop rewrote the rulebook for the $16 billion global cosmetics business and made Roddick one of the richest women in England.
The person who best fits this example is talked about by author Rebecca Skloot in her book The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks. Skloot talks about Henrietta’s life as a child,how her family suffered, and mainly how Henrietta’s dignity was breached. Skloot describes how Henrietta had no idea what was going on with her treatment when she says, “Henrietta knew nothing about her cells growing in a laboratory. After leaving the hospital, she went back to life as usual”(42). This shows how doctors and scientists never informed Henrietta about anything about her treatment, in the only hospital that would take her, Johns Hopkins.
A Woman’s Duality By Maya Asfour Edna’s self reserved character and the propensity to mask her emotions had a lot to do with her mother’s death when she was at a very young age in addition to not being close to either of her sisters, and that all the girls she befriended happened to be of a self contained type. Edna decided to take her place as a married woman with dignity, thus sacrificing her needs to attain the demands of society. But even though she does not attend to her needs they exist inside of her, causing her to question and desire while her body does what others expect her to do. Madame’s Ratignolle compassionate gesture at the beach provokes Edna to realize that she was brought up to be a reserved woman. The gesture also inspires Edna to speak openly and freely and by doing so Edna feels intoxicated as if she tasted “the first breath of freedom” [VII Chopin].
Mrs. Sommer has sacrificed too much for her family and this is just a little bit that she could enjoy. Apparently Mrs. Sommer doesn’t want to abandon her family neither abandon her personal identity while fulfilling the role of a wife and a mother. The story's ambiguous ending suggests that the struggle is one that continues to be encountered by women. Most of the mother always sacrificed for their family and they barely
In the Episode of the Crabs, it’s clear that Waverly, like her mother, demands the very best. Waverly is, in a sense, Lindo’s selfish side unmitigated by filial duty or obligation. Waverly, like all of the other daughters in The Joy Luck Club, has a strained relationship with her mother. Waverly, as stated earlier, is independent and likes to assert her independence to her mom. She makes a show of not taking her mother’s advice by saying things like, "Don’t be so old-fashioned, Ma […].
“Now suddenly she was Somebody, and as imprisoned in her difference as she had in anonymity.” In the narrators point of view her child was an outcast, a nobody, but when she got the call from her daughter it seem the sun finally started to shine in her daughter path, she was free. Narrator heard was the happiness in her daughters voice and started to accept who she had become. In Everyday Use, a mother regrets bringing her children in a world of poverty and
Quality in Healthcare Kaiser Permanente, which is the largest not-for-profit health plan, has been going through a supply chain transformation as a result of Obamacare and the growing impact of consumerism. Before starting this transformation, Kaiser Permanente did not feel the need to even exercise some basic tenants of supply chain management. Five years ago, when Laurel Junk who is the Vice President of Kaiser’s Supply Chain Management joined the organization, she noticed a few management problems that Kaiser had. For example, nurses would spend time looking for needed products when instead they could be more organized and have more time to spend with the patients. Overall, Kaiser had very little to no coordination on their sourcing,
Having been caught in the net of dissipation she couldn’t resist the temptation of pleasing herself further as long as she had “money in her purse”. Under the influence of money Mrs. Sommers, like most people, became self-centered and egoistic. Another point is the loss of a sense of proportion against the background of a deep feeling of dissatisfaction with her life. Being forced to think only about her children and nothing else, with “the needs of the present” which “absorbed her every faculty” , Mrs.