K12_1821161 $300 Answer from 3 Jan 9, 2014 1:03:23 PM Page 30. Blackboard Collaborate ?? K12_1821161 $400 Question from 3 Jan 9, 2014 1:03:23 PM Page 31. Blackboard Collaborate ?? K12_1821161 $400 Answer from 3 Jan 9, 2014 1:03:23 PM Page 32.
Everything that we do is all through the communication between God and humanity, and humanity as a whole. When we communicate with others, we are sharing our emotions, our stories, and who we are, so we can all be understood. To meet that one special person, who knows everything about you, who takes your heart into their hands, and vice versa, you learn to love that other human being that God has blessed you with to have in your life. You learn about each other, you both know what makes you happy and sad, and you both feel accepted by each other despite all of the flaws you may seem to have. Trust is a gift from God, which he gave to humans, so that we can learn to trust people, and our significant other, especially during hard times.
The words of her father while on his deathbed seems to be what I felt Barton lived by in her life; “As a Patriot he bade serve my country with all I had, even my life if need be; as the daughter of an accepted Mason, he bad me seek and comfort the afflicted everywhere, and as a Christian he charged me to honor God and love mankind”. She of course had her faults as everyone does, but they did not always have bad effects. While she was not keen with others surpassing her, it helped her to also go farther than she would have most likely imagined. By standards of today’s idea of Christianity, it would depend on how you look at it. She accomplished a great deal of good in the United States, and in the world itself, but is the question would be if what she did was good enough to
[ 4 ]. Spielvogel, Jackson J. "Chapter 11.3 The New Order and the Holocaust." Glencoe World History: Modern times. New York: Glencoe/McGraw-Hill, 2006.
She was able to prove to the judge her case, but mainly happy because she still wants to hurt her husband. Regardless of the fact that he put himself in this situation, T. Smith can not help but to flaunt her fiancée, feed into the fact that her ex husband still wants her, but can’t have her. She describes him in such derogatory terms, that it makes me feel that in order to have so much hate and hurt, there must still be love and regret. I believe that she still wishes that if her ex husband would have just been good to her, she would still be with him. I believe that she does feel bad that her children, who once really loved their father, have become bitter towards him now.
"(PROLOGUE 16-28)" In those lines Antigone shows that her “love” for her brother will leave her “hating” her sister. Ismene is fearful of burying Polyneices, “But think of the danger! Think of what Creon will do!” (PROLOGUE 34). Her devotion to her family is not as strong as Antigones. By accepting the obligation to bury Polyneices, Antigone acts as if she has no choice.
After the first time I put myself in her shoes per say, and realized that the author was just trying to emphasize the repetitive lives that the characters now live. It also shows how severe the handicaps are and how she is almost completely unaware of what’s actually happening in her life other than her present few moments. When Hazel mentions that she would play chimes on Sundays in honor of religion, still slightly confuses me. Is the author trying to show that the characters still have faith? Is the passage just simply trying to show how Hazel is trying to keep herself consciously thinking about something for a decent amount of time, but then her thoughts are quickly changed?
When she is called to the stand she is “fragile-looking” and “looked as if she tried to look clean”. This agrees with the readers theory that Mayella is wanting be good, yet she is tainted by her father who “had a scalded look” due to “an overnight soaking”. Again we see that she is different from her despised family as she wants to be clean and noble. As the reader begins to feel that Mayella doesn’t want to punish Tom Robinson we see her “burst into tears” as begins to be questions. This would make some readers feel pity for Mayella as she is lamenting due to horrific flashbacks she may encounter, others may think that this is a cover up as she knows what she is doing is wrong, and she is trying to get the judge and the jury to side with her.
This is where we sort of start to make the inference that Maggie was a mix of black and white. The fifth encounter is the last encounter where we see Twyla and Roberta meet. This is where Roberta wants to apologize to Twyla for all of the hurtful and misleading things she said to Twyla. She told Twyla that she never did kick Maggie and that it was all the gar girls. This conversation is sympathetic and kind but yet, still things remain up in the air and
Although the narrator focuses mainly on the thoughts and feelings of Ulrich von Gradwitz, he also goes into the mind of Georg Znaeym. I think that this is a good choice of point of view because the two main characters harbor similar feelings for each other, and the reader sees the transition that both of the characters undergo from hostility to cordiality, developing the plot and the main