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Help With Book Reports Papers

Austen’s Marriages And The Age Of Reason
[ view this term paper ]Words: 2122 | Pages: 8

... loves. As far as her younger sisters quests, Lydia and Catherine are immature and simply obsessed with flirting with officers. Once Mrs. Bennet begins to accomplish her goal of marrying her daughters, the reader is able to evaluate some basic values of Austen’s portrayal of the Age of Reason. There are four main marriages in the novel: Charlotte’s to Mr.Collins, Lydia’s to Wickham, Jane’s to Mr. Bingley, and Elizabeth’s to Mr.Darcy. Through these marriages, Austen will explain what makes a good marriage and what one must posses in order to fulfill the requirements of the age. Mr. Collins will be the ...

Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde
[ view this term paper ]Words: 731 | Pages: 3

... Dr. Henry Jekyll. That evening in his apartment, Mr. Utterson has further reason to be interested in Mr. Hyde because Dr. Jekyll’s will has an unusual clause that stipulates that Edward Hyde is to be the sole beneficiary of all of Jekyll’s wealth and property. After some time, Utterson meets up with Hyde entering the door, and he starts a conversation with him. Hyde gets suspicious and hurries inside the door. Utterson then walks around the block and knocks on Dr. Jekyll’s door. After talking to the butler, Utterson finds out that Hyde has complete access to Dr. Jekyll's house. A few night’s later ...

The French Lieutenant's Woman
[ view this term paper ]Words: 1155 | Pages: 5

... human personality: the individual, the compromiser and the conformer. From the very beginning the reader senses that Sarah is very different for her times. She is quickly seen as the individualist who has taken a turn off the beaten path and decided it's much more to her liking. As well, Fowles appears to have written Sarah with a modern woman in mind; she is truly unsuited for 19th century living and she is shunned by her community because, as she says: "I have a freedom they cannot understand." (Fowles 142). She is an admitted non-conformist as is evident when she states: "I am a doubly dishonored woman. By ci ...

Animal Farm 2
[ view this term paper ]Words: 983 | Pages: 4

... Snowball. George Orwell writes, “ ‘Never mind the milk, comrades!’ cried Napoleon, placing himself in front of the buckets. ‘That will be attended to, the harvest is more important’ (817). Napoleon is quite demanding none of the animal’s even question his authority because they know that he has more control than any other animal. Throughout the novel Orwell has many quotes that describe Napoleon as a leader, “ ‘long live Comrade Napoleon’ ” (846). All the animals on the farm (no matter what Napoleon did to them) would treat him as a powerful leader ...

The Hobbit: A Review
[ view this term paper ]Words: 467 | Pages: 2

... at odd times and at his own will makes Gandalf realistically human. Each dwarf also has his own unique points and personality. The setting of The Hobbit is also captivating. Tolkien's elaborate descriptions of all the places in the story are wonderful. Most scenes in The Hobbit are dark and mysterious, which I thought added to the grave mood of the story. The story of Bilbo's adventures is so dangerous that the many settings of the novel had to be gloomy enough to make up for the danger. There are many outstanding characteristics in this story. With so many excellent attributes in The Hobbit, I found it difficult to ...

Theme Of “Richard Cory”
[ view this term paper ]Words: 492 | Pages: 2

... just by the way that he looked. They thought that he was perfect because he did not appear to have any problems and looked to be very happy. The last setting that was used was a calm summer night. This setting makes everything seem so peaceful, but in reality Richard Cory was killing himself. It is an ironic setting because we think just the opposite as we are reading the poem. The second way the author illustrates the theme is imagery. The fact that Richard Cory was viewed as quietly arrayed makes the reader think that he has no problems and that everyone wants to be like him. Also, the poem states that he ...

The Giver
[ view this term paper ]Words: 1219 | Pages: 5

... go play with the kids in the book’s community. All the people are provided with homes, jobs, and food. A bad thing about ’s community is release. When a person breaks a major rule, is too old, or isn’t right as a baby they get released. Release is killing. In the book there are twins and the smaller one has to be released. His father turned and opened the cupboard. He took out a syringe and a small bottle. Very carefully he inserted the needle into the bottle and began to fill the syringe with a clear liquid. Jonas winced sympathetically. He had forgotten that newchildren had to get shots. He hated shots him ...

Lost Horizon
[ view this term paper ]Words: 319 | Pages: 2

... to Shangri-La. He also showed the group around Shangri-La. Those are the main characters of the novel. The conflict of the novel is when Conway, Bernard, Roberta, and Mallinson get hijacked. They are brought to Shangri-La high up in the mountains. The turning point of the novel is when everyone gets to Shangri-La and they are trying to think of a way to leave. After being there for awhile, everyone changes their mind about leaving and wants to stay. This is the conflict and turning point of the novel. The climax of the novel is when the High Lama dies and leaves Conway in charge of Shangri-La. Conway doesn ...

Martin Heidegger’s Being And Time
[ view this term paper ]Words: 1191 | Pages: 5

... is: “What is the meaning of Being?” Before delving straight into this question there is one important side note. Heidegger believes, as do many existentialists, that existence precedes essence. In this sense, humans exist before they are given any sort of purpose. More traditional philosophies understand essence to precede existence. For example, God created humans for some sort of end. In other words God had an underlying purpose in the creation of human existence. It is from Heidegger’s belief that existence precedes essence, which he finds the question of Being such an important question to come to t ...

Caharacter Analysis Jay Gatsby
[ view this term paper ]Words: 786 | Pages: 3

... a a conversation with Nick, Gatsby discusses how the past can be repeated and how he wants the relationship that he once had with Daisy (Fitzgerald 116). Secondly, Gatsby attempts to exemplify his wealth through fancy cars and stylish clothing. Gatsby shows his clothing to Daisy and informs her that he has a “man in England” who buys his clothes every season (Fitzgerald 97). Illustrating his wealth, Gatsby drives a Rolls Royce that “was a rich cream color, bright with nickel” (Fitzgerald 68). Although Gatsby’s foolish quest of the American dream exemplifies a respectable aspiration, it ends in a tragic dea ...

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