Research paper topics, free example research papers

Free research papers and essays on topics related to: mary

  • 880 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • >>>
  • Barbed Wire By Mary Emeny - 479 words
    Barbed Wire by Mary Emeny Mary Emenys poem, Barbed Wire, depicts war as a negative force, destroying every decent aspect of human existence. Written during the Vietnam War, the work displays Emenys negative views on war. In one way or another everyone experiences and identifies with the presence of war. Although some wars are fought for justifiable reasons, every war tears into the lives of those undeserving. The tragic effects of war consume the innocent creating an unconquerable path of entanglement. The physical effects of war overwhelm the nave causing pain and suffering. Initially, war entangles the lives of youth, destroying the innocence that they experience as an aspect of their life ...
    Related: mary, wire, physical effects, human beings, undergoes
  • Compare And Contrast Dr Bledsoe And Mary Rambo - 1,091 words
    Compare And Contrast Dr. Bledsoe And Mary Rambo In the novel Invisible Man, the main character undergoes several drastic changes, which greatly alter his view of life, and how he lives. Some of those changes were for the good, others for worse, but other people and their actions influenced him in different ways. Dr. Bledsoe and Mary Rambo were the two characters who probably influenced him the most, yet they were radically different. Dr. Bledsoe was the Black administrator president of the college the invisible man had once attended. The invisible man had the utmost respect for him, thought of him as a mentor and always hoped to be as successful as he was. Dr. Bledsoes success had been achie ...
    Related: bledsoe, compare, compare and contrast, contrast, mary
  • David, Mary And Erica - 1,341 words
    David, Mary and Erica The group I have decided to closely examine, is the group I encounter every day at work Altogether there is only four of us; David is our boss (he is a lawyer), Paul who is also a lawyer but works under David, Mary is the paralegal and Erica is the secretary. We have been together a little shy of a year. Over the course of this past year there have been many changes. I was hoping to look closely at the structure of this group and the changing aspects of it, mainly the cohesion. To start I would like to explain how the group first worked, the individuals in this group and their roles. Most of the roles have prevailed, but because of the development of our group, and the ...
    Related: erica, mary, group development, real estate, initially
  • David, Mary And Erica - 1,296 words
    ... he rest of the group made their own. For example, David had broken down the work and told everyone what they were responsible for, when they would take lunch and how he was going to deal with a problem like this if it occurred again. The group stuck to his order quite closely at first, but we slowly brought it to a level that we were all comfortable at. David had told Paul that he was to give Mary his best work, that she was there to catch David's mistakes not Paul's. He told Mary that whether Paul is actually a good writer didn't matter because it was her responsibility to make sure the courts will accept the material. Erica was given the responsibility of getting everything necessary t ...
    Related: erica, mary, everyday lives, social issues, breakdown
  • Frankenstein By Mary Shelley - 1,477 words
    Frankenstein By Mary Shelley Although humans have the tendency to set idealistic goals to better future generations, often the results can prove disastrous, even deadly. The tale of Frankenstein, by Mary Shelley, focuses on the outcome of one man's idealistic motives and desires of dabbling with nature, which result in the creation of horrific creature. Victor Frankenstein was not doomed to failure from his initial desire to overstep the natural bounds of human knowledge. Rather, it was his poor parenting of his progeny that lead to his creation's thirst for the vindication of his unjust life. In his idealism, Victor is blinded, and so the creation accuses him for delivering him into a world ...
    Related: frankenstein, mary, mary shelley, shelley, victor frankenstein
  • Frankenstein By Mary Shelley - 910 words
    Frankenstein By Mary Shelley How to Take Responsibility for Your Newborn Monster Throughout Mary Shelley's Frankenstein we can see the very importance of taking care of one's newborn monster. Only through a magnificent atrocity, such as Victor Frankenstein's own murdering and rampaging monster, can Victor himself realize that he owes a huge amount of responsibility towards society. In the beginning of this novel Victor starts off with huge illusions of grandeur, which include his overwhelming desire to bring dead beings back to life. All that he can see is how his discoveries in this new field of science will help mankind. Victor Frankenstein neglects to realize that this monster could be an ...
    Related: frankenstein, mary, mary shelley, shelley, victor frankenstein
  • Frankenstein By Mary Shelley - 1,542 words
    Frankenstein By Mary Shelley In agreement that Mary Shelly's novel, "Frankenstein" takes its meaning from tensions surrounding the cultural concerns of human nature, its potentials and limits and forces that go into the making. The following will support this statement and tie traits from the book to today's society. Many lessons are embedded into Mary Shelleys Frankenstein, including how society acts towards the different. The monster fell victim to the judging of a a person by only his or her outer appearance. Whether people like it or not, society summarizes a person's characteristics by his or her physical appearance. Society has set an unbreakable code individuals must follow to be acce ...
    Related: frankenstein, mary, mary shelley, mary shelly, shelley, shelleys frankenstein, victor frankenstein
  • Frankenstein By Mary Shelley 1797 1851 - 1,617 words
    Frankenstein by Mary Shelley (1797 - 1851) Frankenstein by Mary Shelley (1797 - 1851) Type of Work: Conceptual horror novel Setting Switzerland; late 1700s Principal Characters Robert Walton, an explorer attempting to sail to the North Pole Victor Frankenstein, a young scientist who creates a "monster" Clerval, Frankenstein's friend The Monster, Frankenstein's angry, frustrated, and lonely creation Story Overveiw His ship surrounded by ice, Robert Walton watched with his crew as a huge, misshapen "traveller" on a dog sled disappeared across the ice. The next morning, as the fog lifted and the ice broke up, they found another man, nearly frozen, on a slab of floating ice. By giving him hot so ...
    Related: bysshe shelley, frankenstein, mary, mary shelley, percy bysshe shelley, shelley, victor frankenstein
  • Henry Ford Was Born On July 30, 1863 To William And Mary Ford He Was The First Of Six Children He Grew Up In A Rich Farming H - 962 words
    Henry Ford was born on July 30, 1863 to William and Mary Ford. He was the first of six children. He grew up in a rich farming household in Dearborn, Michigan. He enjoyed a typical childhood, spending his days in a one-room schoolhouse and doing farm chores. Ever since he was young, he showed an interest for the mechanical aspect of things, and how they worked and functioned. He used to take things apart and put them back together to get an idea of the inner workings of basic mechanical tools (Nevins, 47 - 50). In 1879, at a young age of 16, he left his home to travel to the near by city of Detroit to work as an apprentice for a machinist. He occasionally returned home to work on the farm. He ...
    Related: farming, ford, ford company, ford motor company, henry ford, mary, william and mary
  • In A New England Nun, Mary E Wilkins Freeman Depicts The Life Of The Classic New England Spinster The Image Of A Spinster Is - 1,718 words
    In "A New England Nun", Mary E. Wilkins Freeman depicts the life of the classic New England spinster. The image of a spinster is of an old maid; a woman never married waiting for a man. The woman waiting to be married is restricted in her life. She does chores and receives education to make her more desirable as a wife. This leads to the allegories used in this short story. The protagonist life paralleled both of her pets' lives, her dog Caesar's and that of her little yellow canary. Both comparisons are of restriction and fear of freedom. The animals and the woman of this story are irreversible tamed by their captivity, and no longer crave freedom. Ideas of sin guilt and atonement are also ...
    Related: classic, domestic life, freeman, married life, mary, new england, wilkins
  • In My Reading Of A Narrative Of The Life Of Mrs Mary Jemison, Written By James E Seaver And Edited By June Namias, I Discover - 1,688 words
    In my reading of A Narrative of the Life of Mrs. Mary Jemison, written by James E. Seaver and edited by June Namias, I discovered many things I did not know about not only the Seneca Indians, but also the other Iroquois tribes within upstate New York. I enjoyed the perspective this book gives the reader. The story is told from someone that was introduced to the Indians, not as an original member of the tribe, but from someone that was captured by these Indians at an early age and assimilated into their culture. It serves as a direct source of information from a person that was taught everything about being an Indian. The information comes from someone that wasnt born into the culture, and I ...
    Related: discover, mary, narrative, last days, indian nations
  • Mary Cassatt - 1,297 words
    Mary Cassatt She was a woman who soared to the stars across the firmament of the male-dominated international art world. She was the only American, male or female, to become a member of the French Impressionists. Most women of her time were confined to the circumscribed world of marriage, homemaking and motherhood, but not her. Who is she? She is Mary Cassatt, certainly the greatest American female artist of her time, and arguably the greatest artist produced by any nation. Born in Pittsburgh on May 23, 1844, this American artist studied at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts in Philadelphia before traveling extensively throughout Europe. The daughter of an affluent businessman, Cassatt's ...
    Related: mary, graphic arts, fine arts, important role, complementary
  • Mary Crow Dog Lakota Women - 539 words
    Mary Crow Dog - Lakota Women Obinna Nwadike Native American History During the American Indian Movement, many Native Americans tribes came together as a unit and fought against the injustices that were thrust upon them by American governmental polices. The fact that many Native people were "whitemanized" through Christianity and other things that such as boarding school played a role in shaping Native peoples identity. However, the involvement in the American Indian Movement shaped the identity of Mary Crow Dog by making her accept who she was - an Indian woman, and by making her more willing to fight for the rights of Native Americans. Before joining the American Indian Movement, Mary Crow ...
    Related: crow, lakota, mary, american history, indian affairs
  • Mary Englunds - 1,661 words
    Mary Englund`s This paper is an attempt to discuss the biography of Mary Englunds An Indian Remembers based on her childhood experiences in a Christian European convent. Her story starts from the day she is taken away from her family to be civilized in a distant residential school. Englunds experience in the school could be described as European way of civilizing the young native people that includes compulsory assimilation, segregation, control and racism. The concept of civilization is perceived to be for the best interest of the Indian community, or at least this is what it seems to appear like. Thus, this paper will tackle the issues of methods used to civilize the Natives and its effect ...
    Related: mary, higher education, school activities, childhood experiences, exploitation
  • Mary Helen Mackillop - 460 words
    Mary Helen Mackillop Born in 1842 to two Scottish immigrants, Mary Helen MacKillop was brought up in a very religious, financially unstable household in Fitzroy, Melbourne. She resolved at a young age to lead a religious life. This goal was realized in 1866, after MacKillop had worked as a shop assistant, teacher and governess. In 1866 MacKillop met an English priest, Julian Tenison-Woods who was based in South Australia. Tenison-Woods shared her quasi-mystic, almost zealous brand of Catholicism. Together they founded the Sisters of St. Joseph of the Sacred Heart, which was dedicated to looking after poor Catholic children, and providing them with a quality, Catholic education. The establish ...
    Related: helen, mary, catholic tradition, pope john paul ii, dedicated
  • Mary Jo Bang - 595 words
    Mary Jo Bang Bill Mueller April 18, 1999 English 1-2 Prof. McMullen Mary Jo Bang : Apology for Want Quiet, unassuming, serene. These characteristics define the appearance of poet Mary Jo Bang. There is, however, another side to the humble St. Louis native which is not readily apparent by either her looks or her demeanor. Beneath her deceiving facade lies another person entirely, which only emerges through her poetic talents. Although she also read from her new manuscript which has not yet gone to print, Mary Jo Bang primarily read from her collection which won the Katherine Bakeless Nason poetry prize in 1996, entitled Apology for Want. According to Edward Hirsch Apology for Want is, a...dar ...
    Related: bang, mary, human nature, heart surgery, beneath
  • Mary Mother Of Jesus - 393 words
    Mary Mother Of Jesus In the movie that we saw during class was about Mary, Mother of Jesus. The following essay will answer the question of Mary's understanding of her role and her understanding of who Jesus was and who he was going to be. Mary, at times in this movie was extremely confused about things that were happening to her. For example, the first time that God talked to her she was confused; she didn't know what was going on. Mary had no clue whether to ignore the voice or believe it. Another example was when Mary was at the Inn giving birth to Jesus. God spoke to Mary and told her to name her son Jesus. And now with her faith in God, she was no longer confused about who was speaking ...
    Related: jesus, mary, joseph, clue
  • Mary Reynolds - 1,308 words
    Mary Reynolds April 24, 2000 Dr. Boitano U.S. Foreign Policy The Rise of the Superpower Russia and the United States grew to become the main superpowers in the arena of international relations during a specific time in history. The emergence of these two countries as superpowers can be traced back to World War II. In order to be a superpower, a nation needs to have a strong economy, an overpowering military, immense political power, and a strong national ideology (Aga-Rossi 65). It was World War II, and its results that caused each of these countries to experience such a plurality of power (Ovyany 97). Before the war, both nations were fit to be described as great powers, but it would be inc ...
    Related: mary, reynolds, third world, axis powers, ensuring
  • Mary Rowlandson - 481 words
    Mary Rowlandson Mary Rowlandson wrote a narrative about hardships she faced during her captivity, in a journal. Despite her suffering she thanked God for her life and his mercy. Rowlandson wrote during the colonial period and is an example of a puritan writer for many reasons. As a typical Puritan writer would, Rowlandson chose to write about God, religious beliefs, and her hardships. After the death of her child Rowlandson thanked God for, "preserving me". This statement clearly reveals her faith in fate and God's will. In the narrative she also describes her daily life as a capture. Rowlandson writes that she was "calling for my pay," after she made a shirt for one of the Indians. After th ...
    Related: mary, mary rowlandson, rowlandson, the bible, daily life
  • Mary Rowlandson - 981 words
    Mary Rowlandson Mary Rowlanrsons Puritan beliefs help her endure her captivity, which lasts eleven weeks, at the hands of the Wampanoag Indians. These beliefs, are often referred as tenets, reflect the fanatical belief of the Puritans that they are gods chosen people. Rowlandson watches firsthand the horror of the Indian attack on her town and the killing that takes place on both sides during which she receives a bullet wound in her side (Rowlandson 299). She is taken captive and decides that god will see her through these hard times and test her faith in him (Rowlandson 299). During her captivity she mentally endures separation from her remaining family and friends, the death of her child a ...
    Related: mary, mary rowlandson, rowlandson, holy bible, promised land
  • 880 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • >>>