She creates a “Holocaust” scenario, a powerful symbol by portraying herself as a Jew who is being transported to the dead camp and her father as the German soldier in command of operation.Metaphor plays a central role in this poem.Firstly, the speaker uses “Nazis” to build a sharp contrast between herself as the oppressed and her father, the oppressor.In the end, Plath is successful in evoking in her readers the elements that characterize her gothic theme.The tragedy surrounding the stench is however suppressed by the disorganized... ... middle of paper ... ...aker feels suppressed an alienated.
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with the looms, so he used his invention, the water frame, to fill the .his death he had made half a million pounds.the water frame.The Water Frame .So he needed a new form of power.
508 words (1.3 pages)
However, Penelope is also very wily as she uses her loom trick to deceive the suitors with an ambition of taking her hand in marriage.The last line ends the poem very strongly.I believe Parker put this in to show how Penelope just wants to be noticed and applauded for her handiwork.Penelope sounds a bit jealous as she states, “They will call him brave” (line 10).This shows unity between the Greek gods in the heavens and the god of water, Poseidon.
471 words (1.2 pages)
Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1996.D.H. Lawrence : A Reference Companion /.“Rereading.” American Scholar Autumn 1999: 128.Water brings in a post- adolescent freshness, a sense of anticipation and change as Lucille and Yvette sail home to Papplewick in a Channel boat looking “like bold, tall young sloops, just slipping from the harbor, into the wide seas of life” (Lawrence Ch 2), setting the scene for the story to play out.Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 2001.
1711 words (4.3 pages)
The subject of the union then disappears until page 244 after Stephen’s demise.He takes over an entire chapter, and then completely disappears.While industrialisation isn’t accurately described in the book, the fact that it is a work of fiction makes this acceptable.If the actual workers’ unions managed their upheaval in this fashion, nothing would ever have gotten done.The reader only knows there is an ongoing union movement because Bounderby suspects that Stephen is involved and questions him in the chapter immediately after Slackbridge’s.
1382 words (3.5 pages)
She glances at Patience and then looks at me with a knowing look, rolling her eyes.I work in the weaving room, standing before one of five hundred power looms.I HAVE TO WORK!"Finally, it sinks in.Water is sprayed hourly to keep the threads soft so they won't snap.
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The Group further ventured in to Banking, Insurance, Cement, and Power Generation & Distribution.When order of new quality is received it needs to be designed for the loom to work on.After the process of drawing in as explained previously, it is injected to the loom for the process of weaving.If manually this process is done the time required to feed the new design in the loom would be around 16 hours.The cost of power i. e. electricity is reduced to a greater extent by manufacturing through its own power generation system which produces 10MW through Natural gas.
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This is comparable to Golding’s portrayal of Piggy’s death, describing Piggy’s moments before his death: “he heard it before he saw it”- the verb heard suggests once again Piggy’s death always loomed, rather like Kingshaw’s.Unlike the death of Kingshaw however, Piggy’s death signals the death of rational, not innocence.In summary both authors portray death through the use symbolism, settings and physical death.I think that Hill has been more effective at portraying death because her description of Kingshaw creates far more emotion rather than the death of Piggy, Golding’s descriptions are too dull.I think that portrayal of death is very effective, especially Hills description.
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Near the beginning of “Lord of the Flies” we can see the island as a paradise: “The water was warmer than blood” and the temperature even though a little hot is generally comfortable.The boys near the end of the book describe the surrounding events as a “game”.At the end of “Lord of the Flies” the island is burning down and Ralph is being hunted down.This could be telling us that wars and destruction in modern society are just considered a “game” but really they are destroying our lives and people are dying.“I suppose we”ll want to know all their names”.
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The language they use not only reflects upon the characters, but it offers new insight for Freudian analysis.(HCAL 132) War is being fought by the male warriors and all of the descriptions of the woof of war are rife with phallic symbolism.The "Sword, that once a monarch bore," (15) is one of the phallic symbols of the loom, dealing with the p... .The valkyries--who are the only characters mentioned by name in the giantess's song--are accompanied by appropriate yonic symbols.One prime example of this is line 22, "Pikes must shiver, javelins sing."
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In this way it was reduced in thickness and increased in length before a strengthening twist was added by a bobbin-and-flyer mechanism.For some time, the stronger yarn produced by the spinning frame was used in looms for the lengthwise “warp” threads that bound cloth together, while hand powered jennies provided the weaker yarn used for the horizontal filler “weft” threads.Too large to be operated by hand, the spinning frame needed a new source of power.With the help of other local craftsmen the team produced the spinning frame, which produced a stronger thread than the spinning jenny produced by James Hargreaves.A thick ‘string’ of cotton roving was passed between three sets of rollers, each set rotating faster than the previous one.
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“Slowly he leavers himself up, his hands have no power” The word leavers also could represent the hard mechanical movement that the hands go through slow and stiff.That it feels to him like “Time has almost stopped” that it is taking an eternity to reach their destination.“A few yards of floor are like a landscape” The word landscape could also refer to obsicals that they have to avoid to cross the floor.And the shuffle of the slow pace to the stairs shoes alliterations the shuffling sound in the words “And the slow dangerous inches to the stairs” The tone of the poem changes to quite an active one here but it also shows how dependant the gentleman still is still vulnerable and needs help “I put his hand on the rail.Onamatapia is used in...
906 words (2.3 pages)
Developed in England by Thomas Savery (1698) and Thomas Newcomen (1705), these early steam engines were used to pump water from coal mines.In 1769, Richard Arkwright introduced the water frame, which produced stronger warp yarn.Because Watt’s engine was fired by coal and not water, spinning factories could be located virtually anywhere.What brought the workers together into a factory was the invention of machines for spinning that could spin more than one thread at a time and then the application of water power first to spinning and then to weaving * James Hargreaves, Spinning Jenny , invented 1764-1770 * Roger Arkwright, Water Frame , 1769 .A decade later in 1779, Samuel Crompton combined the jenny and the water frame into one machine c...
3263 words (8.2 pages)
Jacquard was a draw boy, this was to sit inside the loom, lift or move a number of threads this was a small, cramped and dusty job and after his parents died Jacquard set out to improve the loom and the factories conditions so no draw boy was needed.In 1806 the master of what was the weavers guild in Lyon commanded public destruction of the new loom as it was perceived as a threat to jobs in the weaving trade.(Wobbe, 2006) The first programmable loom had been designed, allowing multiple patterns to be produced on one weave or easy changing of the punch cards.The new loom brought unemployment which was not a good thing for the poorer society.In 1801, Joseph Marie Jacquard invented an improved textile loom.
3025 words (7.6 pages)
Water, Climate Change, and Sustainability in the Southwest."Water Shortages Loom in Southwest, Could Trigger Cuts."It provides water for over 20 million people, irrigation for 2 million acres of land, four thousand megawatts of hydroelectric energy, and over twenty million annual visitors for recreation purposes.Also, a recent change that began in March of 2014 will bring a temporary water surge to the delta of the Colorado River for the first time in many years to help restore this region, and it’s possible it could reach the Sea of Cortez once again.One of these conflicts is water distribution, and the effects drought conditions have played in this distribution throughout the southwestern region.
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This place is perhaps a tourist spot because local residents wouldn’t be sight seeing.This perhaps is to do with religion.This is because “sight” could be a reference to god.This is because there is lots of reference to the real world and is really descriptive of the scenery.A simile is used “as if the water had but newly retired from the face of the earth”.
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Dickens tries to connect the characters with a descriptive background, to create a realistic character, building up a reinforced feeling to the passage, which ties in with characters personalities.This highlights a key detail of status/position that will be seen in depth throughout the story; it’s a running thread for which it is a major theme.“A man with no hat and with broken shoes…soaked in water, smothered by mud, and lamed…limped and shivered”.“Soaked in water, and smothered in mud, and lamed by stones, and cut by flints, and stung by nettles, and torn by briars…and glared and growled”.“A boy may lock his door, may be warm in bed… but that young man will softly creep and creep his way to him and tear him open…in comparison with whic...
1183 words (3.0 pages)
The idea that the footsteps are ‘unseen’ perhaps signifies the secretive affair between Mme Azaire and Stephen later in the book.Death and loss is a prominent theme throughout the book, and Faulks manages to prepare the readers for the ominous strife by providing subtle images and metaphors of the eradication.Another example of this is the frequent mention of the birds singing, ‘sounds of blackbirds’ and ‘birds in the background’, highlights the title and familiarises the reader with the presence of the birds.The references of the birds throughout the book, even in the war, evoke emotion, as even through all the destruction and death, the birds will always sing.Faulks establishes an atmosphere of tension, ‘the house was always a place of...
828 words (2.1 pages)
They come into power as a result of a coup d’etat.There is, accordingly, no difference between the Russian type of dictatorship and that of Central European countries.Force is the criterion of their political authority and they remain in power as long as force can retain them.In USSR it was really a triple dictatorship—that of the Communist Party as regards the mass of citizens, that of the inner group as regards the rest of the Party, and that of the leader as regards inner group, party and the nation.Hitler and Mussolini were leaders of the Nazi and Fascist parties.
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The setting foreshadows a bad turn in the story and is also the fault of the woman’s madness due to her isolation.In “Beginning of the Tournament”, the setting contributes to the dominant theme of family and coming together, as the small, rural village is a meeting point for the annual hockey tournament.Although the woman may appear normal, like a cabbage does, she has something to hide, like the bad smell of stale dish water.He is pleasantly surprised by the true nature of the tournament though, which is a coming together of family and friends.Both stories have settings which contribute to either a theme or idea present in the stories, and through the author’s choice of setting and description, the stories manage to convey ideas more cl...
1440 words (3.6 pages)
After the industrial revolution we see what some people call the technological revolution, which is still going on today.This machine is a combination of water frame (the rollers) and Hargreave’s Spinning Jenny.People moved to cities and towns instead of living on farms.When the government realized this in both the U.S. and Britain child labor laws were passed as well as factories being made to be up to a certain standard.That was on of the biggest changes.
570 words (1.4 pages)
The loom was spun using spindle whorls similar to ones still being used with bone spatulas that have been over time replaced by wooden ones.Loom weights found in archaeological sites mean that upright loom had been used, like they do today.As well, the hearths found in old caves, are similar to those still being used for cooking purposes near the site.Natives of Tall al- Umayri have found that storing water in ceramic pots or jars keeps the water cold to drink, we can infer that this knowledge was passed on to today’s people by older generations because of the ceramic potsherds found in dig sites.Many artifacts used by ancient civilizations are still around today, modified over generations.
578 words (1.4 pages)
Ground water is the major source of drinking water in many areas.When these chemicals mix into ground water they contaminate the water and pose threat to drinking water.Due to polluted water the amount of Algae is also increased in the water.We can save the water by imposing new regulations and laws for the polluters.According to Hallberg, 40-50% drinking water is pumped through ground water (1998).
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When added to the regular hand loom, a single weaver was able to work the loom.That was the difference between industrialization in Europe and industrialization in Japan: Japan didn’t want it.The Japanese were too proud to be economically and militarily less superior to the rest of the world.Following the invention of the flying shuttle were James Hargreaves and his spinning jenny, Richard Arkwright and the water frame, Samuel Crompton and Crompton’s mule, and probably most importantly, James Watt and the steam engine.The industrial revolution was a major turning point in world history.
1570 words (3.9 pages)
Proper management of water supply should be ensured to avoid spillage and contamination, which may infect people with water borne diseases.Another activity that takes place is effective use of water (“Water Shortage!” 1).Moreover, water agencies in poor countries are facing an uphill task in supplying clean water for consumption due to increased desertification, corruption, poor planning and increasing pollution (Resnick 1).Neglect of water catchment areas through deforestation and mining has also caused water shortage.Furthermore, efforts should be made to find alternative sources of water like ground water, rainwater, among others (Resnick 1).
1423 words (3.6 pages)
However it also improved lives of the people with emergence of skilled workers, professionals, business people, wealth merchants and farmers, and a rising new middle class.Technological innovation especially steam power in 1705, water frame in 1779, spinning mule in 1779, power loom in 1787, and other spurred industrial growth .The country was also endowed in mineral wealth like coals, water, iron, ore and others.Working conditions in the factors were also bad and people were enforced to work for long hours.This came with negative health effects as living conditions in cities deteriorated due to lack of houses, water, and others.
664 words (1.7 pages)
www.gdrc.org/icm/grameen-info.html .Aird, John S. "China's family planning terror" The Human Life Review, Summer 1994 .... of water distribution, mass public work projects have been developed and started to combat this issue.Bibliography: .The success of these projects could quench the looming water shortages of over 300 major cities.
462 words (1.2 pages)
I pull myself away from the loom, and saunter to the rear of the dwindling queue to receive a frugal portion.As the thread weaved in, and out, in, and out again between the interlacing strings of the loom, I realized its action bore an abstract parallel with my own life – I too was in a relentless endeavour to escape, arriving and subsequently being forced to flee in an unceasing attempt to seek a haven of sanctuary.In the process, I have lost many aspects of my identity, and like my current personality, it remains intricately hidden beneath obscure, forged shadows.‘ to course their way through my hands and onto the loom.The vehicle passes as a blur, and as I stare intently into another puddle, I question my identity; over the past month...
1609 words (4.0 pages)
All-that-was” represents their lost childhood, and perhaps also the loss of culture with the ever-looming, speedily developing Western market.The innocent seriousness of these children is very tragic and how this poet delicately structures the poem, describing colors and fabrics amidst alarming metaphors and similes, really touches me.The two possible meanings of “loom”, one as a verb and the other as a noun, make it open for interpretation.My first impression of this poem was that it was beautiful.It brings the daily life of these children to reality for western readers who may not always comprehend what has been lost in the making of their carpets.
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Later, Richard Arkwright’s new invention, a water- frame spinning roller was out in the year 1968.Eleven years Later in 1979, Samuel Crompton came up with a ‘spinning mule’ which was a combination of Arkwright’s water frame and Hargreaves Jenny (Hayek, 1954).However, the introduction of new technologies like the spinning wheel made them cheaper and accessible to the common person.We realize that earlier, Northern European peasants used to where cloths only in winter and then they would do without them over the summer because they were very expensive (North, 1979).Its main functions are to combine fibers into a thread or yarn and then gather it in a bobbin so that it may be used as thread for the loom.During the same period, Edmund Cartwr...
1561 words (3.9 pages)