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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: hopewell

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  • Hopewell Culture - 1,813 words
    Hopewell Culture Studied since the discovery of the conspicuous mounds in Ross County Ohio, the Hopewell have been an archaeological enigma to many. The tradition is so named for the owner of the farm, Captain Hopewell, where over thirty mounds were discovered. Earlier studies focused more on the exotic grave goods such as precious metals, freshwater pearls, many of these objects had come from all corners of the continent from the Rocky Mountains to the Gulf of Mexico, and north to the mid-Atlantic coastline (some say Hopewellian influence reached Nova Scotia). Earlier scholars of the Hopewell (1950s through 1960s) were well aware of the influence of the "Interaction Sphere", yet concluded t ...
    Related: hopewell, food sources, technological innovation, north america, harbor
  • Hopewell Culture - 1,758 words
    ... different raw materials. These raw materials included copper (seemingly the choice metal of the people over gold and silver), stone, bone, and flint-knappers, specialists in mica and highly skilled ceramists. Ceramics underwent a change through time and were traded extensively. Normally they were tempered with gritty sand or pulverized limestone and paddled with a cord paddle or a wrapped stick. There were squat jars used in burials that were smaller and thicker rimmed and diagonally hatched or crosshatched (1-2% of most finds), and conical or spherically expanding flat-based pots with a flared mouth, used for cooking and storage, generally a utilitarian ware. Rocker stamping done with s ...
    Related: american culture, hopewell, gulf of mexico, brace jovanovich, fieldwork
  • Charles Lindenburgh - 1,067 words
    Charles Lindenburgh Charles Lindbergh One of the greatest heroes the world has ever known Charles Augustus Lindbergh. He is most famous for his transatlantic flight from New York to Paris. Lindbergh acquired great fame for doing good will tours in Latin America. Other than politicians and war heroes no one has yet quite matched his fame. He was a genus when it came to aviation and mechanics. He advised the making and design of several planes from ones made of wood and wire to supersonic jets. He helped several countries and airlines by giving them advise on their air fleets. He wrote several documents of his journeys and of his life. Charles Lindbergh entered this world on February 4, 1902 i ...
    Related: charles lindbergh, early development, doing good, chicago illinois, flying
  • Flannery O'conner And Grotesque Characters - 663 words
    Flannery O'Conner And Grotesque Characters Flannery O'Conner and Grotesque Characters One of the most interesting characteristics of Flannery O'Conners writing is her penchant for creating characters with physical or mental disabilities. Though critics sometimes unkindly labeled her a maker of grotesques, this talent for creating flawed characters served her well. In fact, though termed grotesque, O'Conners use of vivid visual imagery when describing people and their shortcomings is the technique that makes her work most realistic. O'Conner herself once remarked that "anything that comes out of the South is going to be called grotesque by the Northern reader, unless it is grotesque, in which ...
    Related: flannery, grotesque, o'conner, young woman, manley pointer
  • Flannery Oconnor - 1,275 words
    Flannery O'connor Flannery OConnor and the Relationship Between Two of Her Stories Author, Flannery OConnor was born Mary Flannery OConnor on March 25, 1925 in Savannah, Georgia, as the only child to Edward F. OConnor, Jr., and Regina (Cline) OConnor. Later in 1941, Flannery OConnors father dies of lupus while OConnor is in Milledgeville, Ga. After her fathers death, OConnor rarely speaks of him and continues to be active in school projects such as drawing, reading, writing, and playing instraments. Further, in the summer of 1942, OConnor graduates and enters Georgia State College for Women as a sociology and English major. Moreover, OConnor took on the name Flannery OConnor, dropping Mary f ...
    Related: flannery, flannery o'connor, oconnor, subject matter, fine arts
  • Flannery Oconnor And The South - 1,290 words
    Flannery O'connor And The South "A Good Man Is Hard To Find" and "Good Country People" are two short stories written by Flannery O'Connor during her short lived writing career. Despite the literary achievements of O'Connor's works, she is often criticized for the grotesqueness of her characters and endings of her short stories and novels. Her writings have been described as "understated, orderly, unexperimental fiction, with a Southern backdrop and a Roman Catholic vision, in defiance, it would seem, of those restless innovators who preceded her and who came into prominence after her death"(Friedman 4). "A Good Man Is Hard To Find" and "Good Country People" are both set in the South, and O'C ...
    Related: flannery, flannery o'connor, oconnor, roman catholic, short story
  • Flannery Oconnor And The South - 1,328 words
    ... n contrast to this view of the old south, O'Connor presents the reader "with a world haunted by the sacred--a sacred with two faces now distinct and opposed, now enigmatically confused: the divine and the demonic", and "in her fables the battleground where these two antagonistic powers confront each other and fight for possession of each man's soul"(Bleikasten 139). The grandmother represents the active and faithful Christian servant, and the Misfit is symbolic of the devil or an Anti-Christ figure. Despite all of the good deeds that the grandmother has accomplished, God is not there to help her in her time of need. The old southern and traditional secular view was that good deeds would ...
    Related: flannery, oconnor, christian faith, higher level, buried
  • Flannery Oconnor: Themes - 1,326 words
    Flannery O'connor: Themes Flannery OConnors Themes: Alienation, True Country, and the Demonic OConnor uses many themes throughout all of her works. Her most criticized themes are alienation, true country life, and the demonic. Throughout the short stories of A Good Man is Hard to Find, Everything That Rises Must Converge, Good Country People, The Life you Save Might be your Own, The Geranium, A Circle in the Fire, and The River OConnor speaks of her heritage and her religious faults. Miss OConnor created characters and their dramatic oppositions by separating, exaggerating, and polarizing elements in herself (Hyman 359). OConnor could be considered a writer of apocalyptic violence, a grotesq ...
    Related: flannery, flannery o'connor, mentally challenged, local color, tragedy
  • Good Country People - 1,278 words
    Good Country People Damian Carpenter Woman, Do You Ever Look Inside? There are many themes within Flannery OConnors short story Good Country People. Religion is definitely one of the more prominent themes that the story holds. Like most of OConnors works, it plays a big part in the actions or characteristics of the main characters. This is all on the surface however. The more important and less accentuated theme is the various facades the characters create for themselves. These facades prevent them from facing their true grotesque selves. These facades also hide their weaknesses that they have no wish to face ort just cant understand. People must be comfortable with every aspect of themselve ...
    Related: country people, good country, good country people, most high, manley pointer
  • In Country By Bobbie Ann Mason - 1,499 words
    In Country By Bobbie Ann Mason In Country In the novel "In Country" by Bobbie Ann Mason, we find the story of a young girl who struggles in life to find out about her father and the history of the Vietnam War. Throughout the book, the reader finds out that this girl, Sam Hughes, is not your every day teenager. She is faced with the responsibility of dealing with her unmotivated uncle and a boyfriend she really doesn't care for anymore. She's confronted with the fact that she really knows nothing about her father and the War he took part in. All of the people she knows who were involved in Vietnam have been touched somehow by the war. What are some of the things she learns from these people? ...
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  • Irony In Oconnor - 521 words
    Irony in OConnor Flannery OConnor uses irony in "Good Country People" to give the reader a better sense of what she is trying to communicate to the reader, and show the meaning of her characters and their actions. There are several ironies in the story that the reader can see in there first reading, but there are several that need more attention. The first is Hulgas mother and people around them. The second example is the Bible salesman, and the way he fools everyone but Mrs. Hopewell. The last is the main character Hulga whose personality is an irony in itself. All three of these give different examples of irony, that leaves the reader wondering about OConnors cleverness in thinking. The fi ...
    Related: irony, oconnor, country people, different aspects, woman
  • Tuberculosis - 1,385 words
    Tuberculosis TUBERCULOSIS Forms of tuberculosis have been present in the human population since ancient times. Fragments of spinal columns from Egyptian mummies dating back to 2400 BC show definite pathological signs of tubercular decay. Around 460 BC Hippocrates wrote on the subject of a disease which we now know as tuberculosis. In his article he warned his colleagues against visiting cases in the late stages of the disease, because the patients inevitable death might damage the reputations of the attending physicians. The worlds population remained totally defenseless to the lethal effects of tuberculosis for thousands of years. Then, around the 17th century scientists began to hypothesiz ...
    Related: tuberculosis, human health, weight loss, health care, botanical
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