Monday, May 25, 2020
H/W Monday, 27 September 2010 Compare the similarities and differences between two Ballads, Charlotte Dymond and John Lomas. Charlotte Dymond and John Lomas, are two poems which share several techniques. They also, however are different in many ways. This essay will explore their similarities and their differences and explain reasons why the two ballads are different or similar. For example, both poems have a theme of murder. Ballads normally have a sad or shocking story, so this is very common. In both poems the murderer is always hanged after murdering another person. In Charlotte Dymond, the murderer is her lover. In John Lomas, the murderer is John Lomas. The murder controls the ballads and there is no point in the balladsÃ¢â¬ ¦show more contentÃ¢â¬ ¦A difference between the two poems is that Charlotte Dymond uses metaphors for example; her cheeks were made of honey and; her throat was made of flame. Whereas in John Lomas there are no metaphors in the whole ballad. This may be because the ballad only has fourteen stanzas and the poet could not fit any metaphors in or it could be because, he chose not to put any metaphors in the poem. A metaphor is when you say something is something for example Ã¢â¬Ëmy dog is a great big ball of fluffÃ¢â¬â¢ in this I am saying that my dog is actually a great ball of fluff not as or like when you use a simile but he is a Ã¢â¬Ëgreat big ball of fluffÃ¢â¬â¢ this is very direct and as though the writer is actually talking to you as a reader if the writer is talking in third person like in Charlotte Dymond so the writer may not want to write something so direct. Whereas in John Lomas the writer is talking about when he killed the victim and so he might want to be direct when he is talking to the reader. Another difference between the two poems is that in Charlotte Dymond the poet writes in third person as in talking about something happening in this case the murder of Charlotte Dymond. This means that the murder could be changed to fit the criteria of what the murderers friend or the victims friend. This means that the poem could have been changed to fit what the writer wanted for example the writer might be the murdererÃ¢â¬â¢s friend, so he might wantShow MoreRelated Comparing Two Poems about Prejudice Essay579 Words Ã |Ã 3 PagesComparing Two Poems about Prejudice The poems Telephone Conversation, by Wole Soyinka and You Will Be Hearing From Us Shortly, by U A Fanthorpe are both about prejudice. The former poem is to do with racial prejudice and the latter is to do with social prejudice. The two poems are different in many ways. The first poem is an application for accommodation and the second poem is a job interview. Soyinkas poem is a Dialogue within a monologue where as Fanthorpes poem is just a monologueRead MoreEssay on How Work Is a Duty Comparing Two Poems1504 Words Ã |Ã 7 PagesdutyÃ¢â¬ : Compare and contrast two poems you have studied in the light of this statement. ItÃ¢â¬â¢s safe to say that Ã¢â¬Å"ToadsÃ¢â¬ and Ã¢â¬Å"Toads RevisitedÃ¢â¬ , both by Philip Larkin, have two very different viewpoints to work. Although written by the same poet, I feel they discuss the statement about Ã¢â¬ËdutyÃ¢â¬â¢ interestingly; both relay their points in a number of clever ways. Looking at Ã¢â¬Å"ToadsÃ¢â¬ , in the perspective of the poet, we start to see that there is certain imagery in the poem that tells us a lot aboutRead MoreEssay about Emily Dickinsons Use of Humor and Irony1306 Words Ã |Ã 6 Pageshumor and irony in many of her poems. This essay will address the humor and/ or irony found in five of Dickinsons poems: Faith is a Fine Invention, Im Nobody! Who are you?, Some keep the Sabbath Going to Church and Success Is Counted Sweetest. The attempt will be made to show how Dickinson used humor and / or irony for the dual purposes of comic relief and to stress an idea or conclusion about her life and environment expressed by the poetess in the respective poem. The most humorous or ironicRead MoreComparing War Poems Essays799 Words Ã |Ã 4 PagesComparing War Poems Died of Wounds and Suicide in the Trenches are two poems, which I will be comparing the similarities and differences, which were written by the same author. Both these poems were written by a person called Siegfried Sasson, who wrote most of his poems during the World War One, which outlined how bad the war was to those at home after suffering from being Shell Shocked. I will be comparing the language it uses, ideas it contains and the way it is structuredRead MoreCompare-Contrast Critical Analysis Essay1064 Words Ã |Ã 5 PagesSebacher March 5, 2014 Essentially I feel that each poem in its own Ã¢â¬Å"Funeral BluesÃ¢â¬ (W. H. Auden), Ã¢â¬Å"Death, be not proudÃ¢â¬ (John Donne), and Ã¢â¬Å"Because I could not stop for DeathÃ¢â¬ (Emily Dickinson) are unique in their own way however, I feel that two poems in particular may show more similarity in each other versus all three being compared at once although, I will be comparing and contrasting all three poems towards the end of this essay. For example, When reading Ã¢â¬Å"Funeral BluesÃ¢â¬ (W. H. Auden),Read More John Donnes Use of Wit Language and Metaphor in Poetry Essay754 Words Ã |Ã 4 PagesJohn Donnes Use of Wit Language and Metaphor in Poetry As discussed on a previous short essay question, John Donne is considered to be one of the greatest metaphysical poets of our time, even though he published only a small number of poems in his lifetime. The poems he did write were metaphorical and often humorus poems telling the tale of religious love and sex. Being a metaphysical poet he exhibited many characteristics of the metaphysical poets. He wrote with metaphysical wit, metaphysicalRead MorePoetry Comparative Essay Guide1500 Words Ã |Ã 6 PagesWriting A Good Comparative Essay Ã¢â¬â GCSE Poetry You will be asked to compare two or more poems in your exam. You could be asked to write about the presentation of themes, people or places and the importance of language. A good comparative essay is like a multi-layered sandwich: Ã¢â¬ ¢ BREAD - A new point. Ã¢â¬ ¢ FILLING A - How one of your chosen poems illustrates this point. Ã¢â¬ ¢ FILLING B - How your other chosen poem illustrates this point. Ã¢â¬ ¢ BREAD - Your conclusion about this point. This is what the examinersRead More The Lamb vs. The Tyger By William Blake Essay1081 Words Ã |Ã 5 PagesIn this essay I am going to be looking at two poems from the Songs of innocence and experience works. These poems are The Lamb and The Tyger written by William Blake. Both these poems have many underlying meanings and are cryptic in ways and both poems are very different to each other. In this essay I will be analysing the two poems, showing my opinions of the underlying themes and backing them up with quotes from the poems. I will compare the poems looking at the similarities and differences betweenRead MoreThe Two Powerful Poetic Devices - Simile And Metaphor913 Words Ã |Ã 4 PagesThe two powerful poetic devices Ã¢â¬â simile and metaphor Simile and metaphor are important poetic devices that poets often use in their poems across history. Since a poem is usually written in fewer words than other writings such as essays and novels, simile and metaphor provides an economic and efficient way of writing poetry. For example, in a novel, the author may write several lines up to several pages to describe how a character feels the situation he faces at the moment, however, a poet canRead More Comparing A London fete and Composed Upon Westminster Bridge1433 Words Ã |Ã 6 PagesComparing A London fete and Composed Upon Westminster Bridge A London fete and composed upon Westminster Bridge. I am going to be comparing two poems in this essay the first poem is London fete which was written by a man called Coventry Patmore this poem is about a hanging that took place and about the effect it had on other people who watched. The second poem is composed upon Westminster bridge by William words worth which is about a man who is standing on a bridge describing the view
Friday, May 15, 2020
Marriage is a sacred action, and the bondage between individuals is powerful. Marriage is one of the greatest moments in onesÃ¢â¬â¢ lifetime. Throughout different cultures marriage has a different meaning. In some groups, marriage and your spouse is not your decision and in others you can have multiple spouses. There are several different forms of marriage and different cultures practice those marriages in different ways. Marriage brings about happiness but in some cases it can bring grief and discipline. Marriage is a bond between individuals and no matter the circumstances, whether itÃ¢â¬â¢s for power or love, any form of marriage should be recognized. The definition of endogamy is a Ã¢â¬Å"marriage within a particular group or category of individualsÃ¢â¬ (Cultural Anthropology, 204). Cultures who practice this type of marriage require that the marriage be within his or her social group, or ethnicity. For instance, certain areas of India, especially the Hindu community, prac tice endogamy. Marriages outside of their social group are forbidden and extreme consequences, from disowning to death, will be given. Ã¢â¬Å"[Endogamy] is a common practice among displanted cultures attempting to make roots in new countries as it encourages group solidarity and ensures greater control over group resources. It helps minorities to survive over a long time in societies with other practices and beliefsÃ¢â¬ (New World Encyclopedia). Endogamy marriages helps to bond the cultures to become stronger by not allowingShow MoreRelatedThe Effects Of Pornography On The Individual And Society1639 Words Ã |Ã 7 PagesThe Naturalist believes that individuals who are unable to control their sexual urges commit most sexual crimes. Pornography is beneficial to the individual and the society. It promotes sex education and reduces sexual crimes. The naturalist believe the Jehovanist are fact dominating. There are various stem originating from naturalism and some of which includes S ecularization, this is when the jehovanist loose their spiritual and social confidence not knowing that sex has no basis. MaterializationRead MoreA Comparative Analysis of Hinduism, and Buddism1481 Words Ã |Ã 6 Pagescombination of all types of different religious beliefs and philosophies that developed thousands of years ago, in India. All Hindus do not practice or follow the same doctrines. Although most follow the teachings of the Vedas, which is a collection of sacred texts, there are many different sects. For example, some worship the divine, who is called Atman, which is self, others worship Shiva and Vishnu. The highest class in Hinduism is the Brahmans, who are the priests. Hinduism is a very open-mindedRead MoreAnalysis Of The Book Exodus 4179 Words Ã |Ã 17 Pagesis a book which talks about the rescue from human bondages and bondage from sins. The text of the book of Exodus is on the whole rather well preserved in the Masoretic tradition. Moses spent almost thirty nine years to write Exodus. We can reasonably think that he wrote this book for the second postexodus generation, the ones who were preparing themselves to enter the promise land. There are basically six themes which exodus talks about: Bondage-Deliverer-The Law-Sacrifice-The Tabernacle-Presence-Continuation-AnticipationRead MoreRole of Student in Modern World2830 Words Ã |Ã 12 PagesIntroduction: The seven sacramentsÃ¢â¬âBaptism, Confirmation, Holy Communion, Confession, Marriage, Holy Orders, and the Anointing of the SickÃ¢â¬âare the life of the Catholic Church. Each sacrament is an outward sign of an inward grace. When we participate in them worthily, each provides us with gracesÃ¢â¬âwith the life of God in our soul. In worship, we give to God that which we owe Him; in the sacraments, He gives us the graces necessary to live a truly human life. The first three sacramentsÃ¢â¬âBaptism, ConfirmationRead MoreProblematize the Exodus-Liberation-Settlement Motif from the Adivasi Perspective5585 Words Ã |Ã 23 Pagessuppressed by the oppressors or non- Adivasis/high caste. The Adivasi are facing many problems in their life just like the Canaanite has met. 1. Exodus Event: Biblical perspective The date of the liberating event of the Israelites from Egyptian bondage is a debated question. Walter C. Kaiser in his book Ã¢â¬Å"A History of Israel: From the Bronze Age Through The Jewish Wars,Ã¢â¬ assert that the Israelites left Egypt around 1270-1250 B.C. and entered Canaan around 1230-1220 B.C. The events of Exodus showRead MoreDomestic Violence: Intervention with Women in Crisis Essay4190 Words Ã |Ã 17 Pages The purpose of crisis intervention is to provide individuals with immediate options to deal with their crisis situations and to provide emotional, directional, or physical support if needed. There are some crisis intervention methods that are available for use when dealing with domestic violence. Combinations of different aspects of effective crisis intervention models will provide a more holistic and personalized experience for each individual. This paper will present a crisis intervention methodRead MoreViolence and Gender: Why Women Are Safer Seen and Not Heard Essay2583 Words Ã |Ã 11 PagesAmerica has had its fair share of oppressive culture towards minorities, but has attempted to overcome them. The civil war, civil rights movement, and most recently the repeal of the Defense of Marriage Act are all testaments to our society striving to be more equal. Howe ver, there is still a group who has been oppressed, exploited, and violently abused since the beginning of time and are still not as equal in 2013 to their male counterparts: women. In regards to women we see a sort of cultural oppressionRead MoreA Critical Thinking Exercise : The Role Of Religion During World Civilizations3861 Words Ã |Ã 16 Pagesconduct and treatment toward others based on the desires and wishes of a god or gods that people envisioned, imagined or invented. Religious belief systems have been a powerful force for good and bad...good in the sense that it provided a measure of individual behavior and order in society for the wellbeing of the whole, but bad in the sense that men of ambition who craved power and control over others would often use religion as a tool of manipulation and fear toward the end goal of having rule overRead MoreReligion : A Powerful Force3704 Words Ã |Ã 15 Pagesconduct and treatment toward others based on the desires and wishes of a go d or gods that people envisioned, imagined or invented. Religious belief systems have been a powerful force for good and bad...good in the sense that it provided a measure of individual behavior and order in society for the wellbeing of the whole, but bad in the sense that men of ambition who craved power and control over others would often use religion as a tool of manipulation and fear. A casual glance of history tells us thatRead MoreFinal Study Guide for Livanis Intl 1101 Essay3736 Words Ã |Ã 15 Pagesmigration - The case of Islam: - Muslim Ummah - Re-islamisation as deculturalisation of Islam (not linked to a particular pristine culture, global Islam) - Quest for definition: Islam to fit every culture - By bridging the gap between secularism and religiosity, Fundamentalism overstretches religion to the point that it cannot become embedded in real culture Free trade and the environment Technological Change and Disease - Transportation - Short term travel: 940 million
Wednesday, May 6, 2020
Part A The focus of my leadership initiative is to develop a new, simpler and leaner approach (Fillingham, 2008) to the assessment process, ensuring safe and reliable delivery of right care, in the right place and at the right time, to the patients. Recently we implemented monthly practice governance meetings in our team to regularly reflect on areas of improvement and discuss changes that would improve patient care. I have been using the practice governance meetings to present results from our recent audit demonstrating increased treatment-waiting times, share real stories highlighting the gap between the current and desired state of the service and encourage engagement of frontline staff in delivering this initiative. Staff was given opportunity to perform a Cause and Effect Analysis (figure1) and map patient journey (figure2) to identify activities that add value (Bennington, 2011) and reduce waste. I was hoping to use these meetings to frame and embed a strategy of implementing t he improvement initiative and whilst I have been successful in developing a framework of the new leaner assessment process, the process has suffered from poor staff engagement and conflicts with trustsÃ¢â¬â¢ agenda of standardising the delivery of care. During these practice governance meetings, the team was unable to come up with any suggestions to improve the assessment process and other agendas related to the new community service review policies were given greater priority. Some cliniciansShow MoreRelatedAn Analysis of Marketing Competitive Strategies Adopted by Hindustan Unilever Limited in Rural Area9906 Words Ã |Ã 40 Pagesto certify that the Project entitled Ã¢â¬Å"Analysis of Marketing Competitive strategies adopted by Hindustan Unilever Limited in Rural Area Ã¢â¬ is a bonafide record of independent research work done by SUMIT WASNIK (Enrollment no No: DX/10/40214) under my supervision during 4th semester of MBA program, submitted to the Devi Ahilya University i n partial fulfillment for the award of the Degree of MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IN Ã¢â¬Å"MARKETING MANAGEMENT HRÃ¢â¬ and that Project has not previously formedRead MoreHbr When Your Core Business Is Dying74686 Words Ã |Ã 299 Pages www.hbr.org April 2007 58 What Your Leader Expects of You Larry Bossidy 66 Finding Your Next Core Business Chris Zook 78 Promise-Based Management: The Essence of Execution Donald N. Sull and Charles Spinosa 90 The Leadership Team: Complementary Strengths or ConÃ¯ ¬âicting Agendas? Stephen A. Miles and Michael D. Watkins 100 Avoiding Integrity Land Mines Ben W. Heineman, Jr. 20 33 FORETHOUGHT HBR CASE STUDY Why Didn t We Know? Ralph Hasson 45 FIRST PERSON Read MoreGeneral Electric60506 Words Ã |Ã 243 Pagescapabilities of their own. 4. Most companies realize that winning a durable competitive edge over rivals hinges more on building competitively valuable expertise and capabilities than it does on having a distinctive product. 5. Company initiatives to build competencies and capabilities that rivals do not have and cannot readily match can relate to greater product innovation capabilities than rivals, better mastery of a complex technological process, expertise in defect-free manufacturingRead MoreManagement Course: MbaÃ¢Ëâ10 General Management215330 Words Ã |Ã 862 PagesBusiness Review Finance Articles The Power of Management Capital FeigenbaumÃ¢ËâFeigenbaum International Management, Sixth Edition HodgettsÃ¢ËâLuthansÃ¢ËâDoh Contemporary Management, Fourth Edition JonesÃ¢ËâGeorge Driving Shareholder Value MorinÃ¢ËâJarrell Leadership, Fifth Edition HughesÃ¢ËâGinnettÃ¢ËâCurphy The Art of M A: Merger/Acquisitions/Buyout Guide, Third Edition ReedÃ¢ËâLajoux and others . . . This book was printed on recycled paper. Management http://www.mhhe.com/primis/online/ Copyright Ã ©2005Read MoreDeveloping Management Skills404131 Words Ã |Ã 1617 Pagesorder to succeed. Visit www.mymanagementlab.com to learn more. DEVELOPING MANAGEMENT SKILLS EIGHTH EDITION David A. Whetten BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY Kim S. Cameron UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Prentice Hall Boston Columbus Indianapolis New York San Francisco Upper Saddle River Amsterdam Cape Town Dubai London Madrid Milan Munich Paris Montreal Toronto Delhi Mexico City Sao Paulo Sydney Hong Kong Seoul Singapore Taipei Tokyo Editorial Director: Sally Yagan Editor in Chief: Eric SvendsenRead MoreStephen P. Robbins Timothy A. Judge (2011) Organizational Behaviour 15th Edition New Jersey: Prentice Hall393164 Words Ã |Ã 1573 PagesOrganizational Behavior This page intentionally left blank Organizational Behavior EDITION 15 Stephen P. Robbins Ã¢â¬âSan Diego State University Timothy A. Judge Ã¢â¬âUniversity of Notre Dame i3iEi35Bj! Boston Columbus Indianapolis New York San Francisco Upper Saddle River Amsterdam Cape Town Dubai London Madrid Milan Munich Paris Montreal Toronto Delhi Mexico City Sao Paulo Sydney Hong Kong Seoul Singapore Taipei Tokyo Editorial Director: Sally Yagan Director of Editorial Services:Read MoreExploring Corporate Strategy - Case164366 Words Ã |Ã 658 PagesCompetitive strategy Strategic options: directions Corporate-level strategy International strategy Innovation and Entrepreneurship Strategic options: methods Strategy evaluation Strategic management process Organising Resourcing Managing change Strategic leadership Strategy in practice Public sector/not-for-proÃ¯ ¬ t management Small business strategy Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Ã¢â" Read MoreStrategic Marketing Management337596 Words Ã |Ã 1351 PagesProfessor of Business Administration The Business School Loughborough University and Colin Gilligan Professor of Marketing Sheffield Hallam University and Visiting Professor, Northumbria University AMSTERDAM Ã¢â¬ ¢ BOSTON Ã¢â¬ ¢ HEIDELBERG Ã¢â¬ ¢ LONDON Ã¢â¬ ¢ NEW YORK Ã¢â¬ ¢ OXFORD PARIS Ã¢â¬ ¢ SAN DIEGO Ã¢â¬ ¢ SAN FRANCISCO Ã¢â¬ ¢ SINGAPORE Ã¢â¬ ¢ SYDNEY Ã¢â¬ ¢ TOKYO Elsevier Butterworth-Heinemann Linacre House, Jordan Hill, Oxford OX2 8DP 200 Wheeler Road, Burlington, MA 01803 First published 1992 Second edition 1997 Reprinted 1998Read MoreStrategic Human Resource Management View.Pdf Uploaded Successfully133347 Words Ã |Ã 534 PagesVIEW Strategic Human Resource Management Taken from: Strategic Human Resource Management, Second Edition by Charles R. Greer Copyright Ã © 2001, 1995 by Prentice-Hall, Inc. A Pearson Education Company Upper Saddle River, New Jersey 07458 Compilation Copyright Ã © 2003 by Pearson Custom Publishing All rights reserved. This copyright covers material written expressly for this volume by the editor/s as well as the compilation itself. It does not cover the individual selections herein thatRead MoreProject Mgmt296381 Words Ã |Ã 1186 Pages18.104.22.168 Critical chain method Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Reducing Project Duration Leadership Chapter 2 Organization Strategy and Project Selection 1.4 Projects and programs (.2) 1.4.1 Managing the portfolio 1.4.3 Strategy and projects 2.3 Stakeholders and review boards 12.1 RFPÃ¢â¬â¢s and vendor selection (.3.4.5) 22.214.171.124 SWAT analysis 126.96.36.199 Schedule compression 188.8.131.52 Leadership skills G.1 Project leadership 10.1 Stakeholder management Chapter 11 Teams Chapter 3 Organization: Structure
Tuesday, May 5, 2020
Legalization of Marijuana Argumentative Essay Marijuana also known as cannabis sativa has been falsely criticized since the beginning of the century. The fact is that the legalization of marijuana can have positive effects. Marijuana has been proven to be less likely to create crime, it can be used as a medicine, and isnt any more harmful than most other legal substances on the market. Its hard to understand why it is illegal. Legalizing marijuana would reduce the numbers in our prisons, help the countrys Ill citizens, and make money for the government by taxing the plant. There is no feasible way to completely abolish drug use in the United States. As with Prohibition of Alcohol in the earlier part of this century, the fight against drugs has backfired. The United States is spending billions of dollars a year to fight a war, which over the last 60 years, has shown that it cannot be won. So lets use a little reverse psychology on the subject. What would happen if marijuana or other illegal drugs were legalized (Rosenthal, 133)? First, the billions of dollars that the government is spending trying to abolish illegal drugs would be put to better use and the government would be able to tax the new drugs just as they do alcohol and tobacco. These monies could then be spent to provide better education on the affects of drugs and drug abuse, better healthcare, and research on medical uses of drugs such as marijuana. Also, the government would be able to regulate the quality of products on the market, resulting in fewer deaths caused by overdosing and by junk drugs (Grinspoon, Lester, 167). Second, with government regulation, including sale and distribution, the big drug dealers would no longer be in control. The drugs would be made affordable or free to those who are addicted, thus decreasing crimes such as petty theft. The streets would be much safer to walk on, because the crack dealer on the corner would no longer be pushing drugs to young children. Since the drug dealers would no longer have areas of distribution (turf), there would be a decline in gang war crimes such as murder and accidental shootings(Matthews, Patrick, 205). Third, if legalized, hemp and marijuana crops could take the place of part, or all, of the small farmers regular crops. They are both good rotational crops that need little tending, and it has been shown that they replace nutrients back into the soil that are lost in the growth of normal crops such as wheat and corn. This would bring in additional revenue to the farmers, keeping them in business, and provide even more tax revenue to the government (Rosenthal, Ed, 97). Also, a new retail market would emerge since hemp can be manufactured into clothing, paper products, oils, and fuels, and marijuana has medicinal purposes. It is often prescribed to AIDS, cancer and glaucoma patients. If the plant were legal, people wouldnt have to sneak behind the governments back just to smoke it. If it relieves their pain, why cant people take advantage of it? How can the government hold this plant back based on false research and propaganda? ? Legalizing this plant would free this medicine. That eff ect can greatly help society. Glaucoma patients rely heavily on marijuana as it eases their pain and helps blood flow to the eyes. Marijuana is one of the better medicines recommended to Glaucoma patients. If it has been proven to be effective, why isnt it fully available to the people?As Adam Smith said, the market is regulated by an invisible hand this statement is as true with an illegal market product as with a legal market product (Rosenthal, Ed, 138). As was seen with the Prohibition, just because it was illegal to drink doesnt mean that it didnt happen. The black market for alcohol in the 1920s was just as big as the black market for drugs is now. Theres a saying We always want what we cant have; when something is prohibited more people flock to it because it is taboo (Zimmer, Lynn, 34). Once the Prohibition was over alcohol consumption was down and crime went down. If all it took was the legalization of alcohol, then why wouldnt the legalization of drugs do the same thing? A s outlined above if drugs are legalized and regulated by the government there are more benefits than pitfalls. Marijuana has been proven to be less likely to create crime, in some cases can be used as a medicine, and its legalization can be used to tax the people. The effects of its legalization would help society. No more sneaking behind the governments back to smoke this plant. No more locking up innocent, good, hard-working people. Everyone should be able to live in peace. Peace too many would be decriminalizing this plant. Hopefully well all see the day when marijuana is legalized.
Saturday, April 11, 2020
Think about it deeply, and the logical thought would be Ã¢â¬Å"Exams shouldnÃ¢â¬â¢t be abolished!Ã¢â¬ Exams are the one and only way to test a studentÃ¢â¬â¢s ability of how much they understand of a topic. How else can we test a student other than exams? Some may say we can use project work, but there might be an unfair distribution of workload. Exams focus on an individual, clearly showing what they do not understand. We will write a custom essay sample on Exams should not be abolished! or any similar topic specifically for you Do Not WasteYour Time HIRE WRITER Only 13.90 / page If exams were abolished, who would have wanted to study? Maybe soThink about it deeply, and the logical thought would be Ã¢â¬Å"Exams shouldnÃ¢â¬â¢t be abolished!Ã¢â¬ Exams are the one and only way to test a studentÃ¢â¬â¢s ability of how much they understand of a topic. How else can we test a student other than exams? Some may say we can use project work, but there might be an unfair distribution of workload. Exams focus on an individual, clearly showing what they do not understand.If exams were abolished, who would have wanted to study? Maybe some people would but the force pushing them, motivating them to study will not be there anymore! If it was for the sake of getting a better job, you donÃ¢â¬â¢t even need to work very hard since most of the people would be too lazy to study and you could easily have a performance above average. If there were no exams, what is the use of having lessons? Many would have not bothered to remember what was taught in those lessons. Exams can force students to improve their memory and remember what they learn and apply in real life situations.On a larger scale, exams can help to allow comparison between schools. Without exams, no one would have known where an individual or a school stands in the whole nation or wo rld. It sets a certain standard for students. Hence, exams should not be abolished, for the better of our students.me people would but the force pushing them, motivating them to study will not be there anymore! If it was for the sake of getting a better job, you donÃ¢â¬â¢t even need to work very hard since most of the people would be too lazy to study and you could easily have a performance above average. If there were no exams, what is the use of having lessons? Many would have not bothered to remember what was taught in those lessons. Exams can force students to improve their memory and remember what they learn and apply in real life situations.On a larger scale, exams can help to allow comparison between schools. Without exams, no one would have known where an individual or a school stands in the whole nation or world. It sets a certain standard for students. Hence, exams should not be abolished, for the better of our students.
Tuesday, March 10, 2020
First Person Narration in Jean Rhys essays First Person Narration in Jean Rhys Good Morning, Midnight The dominant figure in Good Morning Midnight is Sasha Jasnen and all action is filtered through her perception. Her voice is the only one heard while the other characters seem to serve just as bit players filling out the scenes of her lifes routines (Nebeker 85). Concentrating on Sashas consciousness, Jean Rhys in fact encourages the readers not to focus on the plot itself but rather in the way Sasha conceives what happens both around and inside her. The authors goal is not to simply narrate a story but to show the rendered perceptions of an isolated and marginalized woman who wages her own battles (Emery 157). In order to achieve that, Rhys opts to use first person narration. This technique turns out to be very effective not only because it reveals the heroines first person awareness of herself and the world she inhibits (Nebeker 86), but also as it helps us understand the behavior of a character as complex as Sasha is. Indeed, comprehending the heroines behavior is not easy as Sasha is an extraordinary character and to a certain extent emotionally unbalanced. What makes it even more difficult to explain her conduct is the fact that there is great discrepancy between her thoughts and her final actions. This is amply demonstrated when she turns the gigolo away although she wants him to stay and make love to her: He has moved so quickly that I havent had time to put my arms around him, or to say Stay, to say Dont do this, dont leave me like this, dont (153-4). To make matters worse, Sasha not only fails to express her real feelings but often lies about them: Yes, I am sad, sad as a circus lioness [...] Then I say: But I am not sad. Why should you think Im sad? (39). To join Sasha in her spirit...
Sunday, February 23, 2020
Identification of the Probable Causes of ER Conflict - Term Paper Example Since the company has been operating for 15 years, it means the company has grown wide in the 15 years span. Much growth comes from opportunities to discover creative solutions to conflicts in organizations (Hannaway, 2003). Conflicts in organizations could come up for different reasons. However, conflict provides additional ways of thinking about their sources and opens up the possibility of improving a relationship. Some of the main causes of conflict in the organization include organizational change. In most organizations, there is tension between opposing forces for stability or to maintain the status quo and change. If the management of the organization wants to shift, more health care costs onto workers tension may arise. If the organization has to attain much stability, it may lose its competitive position in the market (Farnhan, 2002). With too much change, the mission blurs and the employees develop anxiety, which in turn causes employee relations conflict. The conflict coul d also be caused by ineffective communication. It is a significant cause of conflict, especially personal conflict. It occurs if messages do not pass through the required message filters. It is often evident in a work setting where different people work closely together. It is always a challenge to achieve an effective two-way communication; thus, always triggering conflict. Values and culture clashes are also a vital source of conflict that is evident in many organizations. These conflicts arise from the presence of different value priorities amongst the employees (Hannaway, 2003). TodayÃ¢â¬â¢s diverse workforce reflects a kaleidoscope of cultures each with its own unique qualities. The individualÃ¢â¬â¢s bearers of these different cultural traditions could easily come into conflict with one another. Generational influences are the most powerful forces that shape values in the modern workforce.Ã