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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: creative process
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- Adrienne Rich - 1,721 words
... breadth, complexity and multidimensionality, in focusing on a fragment of a much larger statement when she states categorically that 'women's supposed complicated, pain-enduring, multipleasured physicality hardly seems a very hopeful basis on which to build resistance to their social subordination...' (14) Well no, it wouldn't be, if that were actually what Rich was proposing. I turn to a fragment from Integrity, from A Wild Patience to illustrate something of the complexity to be found in the poetry This extract is from 'Integrity', collected in A Wild Patience: Anger and tenderness: my selves. And now I can believe they breathe in me as angels, not polarities. Anger and tenderness: the ...
Related: adrienne, adrienne rich, creative process, humane society, soar
- Adrienne Rich - 1,720 words
... s Rich's breadth, complexity and multidimensionality, in focusing on a fragment of a much larger statement when she states categorically that 'women's supposed "complicated, pain-enduring, multipleasured physicality" hardly seems a very hopeful basis on which to build resistance to their social subordination...' (14) Well no, it wouldn't be, if that were actually what Rich was proposing. I turn to a fragment from Integrity, from A Wild Patience to illustrate something of the complexity to be found in the poetry This extract is from 'Integrity', collected in A Wild Patience: Anger and tenderness: my selves. And now I can believe they breathe in me as angels, not polarities. Anger and tend ...
Related: adrienne, adrienne rich, social status, face value, complexity
- Creativity In Dreams - 1,394 words
Creativity In Dreams Creativity in Dreams The mind at its Creative Peak That which the dream shows is the shadow of such wisdom as exists in man, even if during his waking state he may know nothing about it.. We do not know it because we are fooling away our time with outward and perishing things, and are sleep in regard to that which is real within ourselves.-Paracles The quote on dreams, taken out of the novel by Ann Faraday entitled The Dream Game, sums up the necessity for the dream and the importance of our creativity in the dream state. Not only is it imperative to understand this importance of creativity, but to ask and find out how this process we call dreaming takes place. One can a ...
Related: creativity, dreams, famous people, final solution, generator
- Creativity: Beer Can Theory - 4,904 words
Creativity: Beer Can Theory LEARNING MORE ABOUT THE KEY CONCEPTS Attribute listing The decision maker isolates the major characteristics of traditional alternatives. Each major attribute of the alternative is then considered in turn and is changed in every conceivable way. No ideas are rejected, no matter how ridiculous they may seem. Once this extensive list is completed the constraints of the problem are imposed in order to eliminate all but the viable alternatives. Creativity The ability to combine ideas in a unique way or to make unusual associations between ideas. Entrepreneurship The process of initiating a business venture, organizing the necessary resources, and assuming the associat ...
Related: beer, human experience, ottawa citizen, bottom line, strictly
- Creativity: Beer Can Theory - 4,998 words
... how discrete memories become woven into a worldview. Although this account focuses on integration of the worldview through the emergence of deeper, more general concepts, the principles apply equally to integration of the psyche through the purification of intentions and emotions. A detailed account of the proposal can be found in [Gabora 1998], and elaborations in [Gabora 1999, 2000], but the basic line of reasoning goes as follows. Much as catalysis increases the number of different polymers, which in turn increases the frequency of catalysis, reminding events increase concept density by triggering abstraction - the formation of abstract concepts or categories such as 'tree' or 'big' ...
Related: beer, cognitive dissonance, love songs, information processing, consciousness
- Darwins Theory Of Evolution - 1,182 words
Darwin's Theory of Evolution Charles Darwin proposed the theory of evolution to explain the origin, diversity and complexity of life. I will will disprove evolution by showing that natural selection only explains small evolutionary changes, collectively known as microevolution. Natural selection cannot drive large evolutionary changes, macroevolution. I will also show that the primordial soup, in which life supposedly evolved, did not exist. Neo-Darwinism incorporates the discoveries of modern science into Darwin's original theory while leaving the basic beliefs intact. Darwin proposed that individuals with favorable traits are more likely to survive and reproduce. Darwin called this process ...
Related: charles darwin, evolution, theory of evolution, industrial revolution, galapagos islands
- Effects Of Tv On Society - 1,203 words
Effects Of Tv On Society How many would believe the common television is a major building block of our present society? Yes, the very T.V. in your bedroom is one of the many influences that built and is building our society at this very moment. Through its' many commercials, sitcoms, and movies, they lay thick layers of influences on the average individual. The introduction of the television into the America forever effected the society, and still effects the society at our present time. The television reached labratory perfection in the 1930's, but it did not reach the market until 1945, just after WWII. The introduction of television made an enormous impact, some even claimed it was The Bi ...
Related: nobel prize, typical american, information age, watches, bored
- Holography - 1,025 words
... ther great asset came about in 1977, the Museum of Holography's traveling exhibition, Through the Looking Glass." It is based on its inaugural exhibition of the same name and was opened in Toronto. The traveling show visited art museums and galleries, children's museums and science & technology centers in the United States and abroad for well over a decade. What magazine was the first to use a hologram? The National Geographic magazine was the first major publication to put a hologram on its cover. The March 1984 issue carried nearly 11 million holograms throughout the world. Another cover hologram illustrated the feature article, The Search for Early Man" came out in November of 1985. T ...
Related: looking glass, iron age, charles river, monetary, holograms
- Kubla Khan - 2,711 words
... down, have faded into the light of common day and must be reconstructed from memory. Between the conception and the execution falls the shadow. Coleridge confronts these problems directly in lines 37-54 (the section beginning with the Abyssinian maid), where he enters the poem as lyric poet in propria persona. The vision of Kubla's Xanadu is replaced by that of a damsel singing of Mount Abora -- an experience more auditory than visual and therefore less susceptible of description by mere words. Moreover, it involves in an equivocal way a vision within a vision, since the remembered dream of the Abyssinian maid is the cortex of the lost vision of the content of her song. (Did Wordsworth, ...
Related: khan, kubla, kubla khan, charles lamb, spiritual being
- Marx Alienated Labor - 708 words
Marx Alienated Labor Marx on page 327 of his essay "estranged labor" is describing what to him were the fundamental conditions of labor under capitalism and why he found them detrimental to man. It is an essay about how people experience work. Marx criticizes capitalism by analyzing his theory of alienation.The theme for this essay was how workers in capitalism are alienated from their work .It covers 4 forms of alienation in capitalist society. Alienation is the transfer of property from one to another; foreign strange, unknown or to separate. Marx explains how labor negatively produces itself and the workers as a commodity. The object that labor produces confronts the laborer as something ...
Related: alienated, labor, marx, creative process, free will
- Normative Behavior - 1,021 words
Normative Behavior Is individual behavior truly a formation and development of individual concepts or is it simply a conglomeration of normative behavior expectations? It is a question wrought with complex variables. Many scientists, both social and physical would agree that behavior is developed by environmental expression as well as genetic factors. Unfortunately, this is the junction where their union begins to disjoint. Some argue that socially expected behavior drives the behavior of an individual, while others may hold that individual expression is just that, unique and characterized by self-introspection. However, others take hold of the viewpoint that behavior is developed through bo ...
Related: human behavior, individual behavior, normative, waldo emerson, american scholar
- Nude In Western Paintings - 1,096 words
Nude In Western Paintings The depiction of the nude female model by a male artist in oil painting has played a significant role in the western tradition over the last 500 years. The oil painting of the female nude is subject to the artists interpretation of her form. She is affected by the artists desire for his model, as well as his art and she is torn between the artists inability to be both lover and painter. Hubert Damischs "The Underneaths of Painting" helps the reader understand the importance of the male painters imaging of the female form. By analyzing Balzacs Unknown Masterpiece, Damisch uncovers several tangents to the unique relationship between artists and the women they create o ...
Related: nude, creative process, spoken, depiction
- Oscar Wilde - 662 words
Oscar Wilde Oscar Fingal O'Flahertie Wills Wilde (1854-1900) was an Anglo-Irish dramatist, novelist, essayist, short-story writer, critic, and poet. He was part of the Decadence, a loosely affiliated coterie of writers and artists of the 1890s whose lives and works manifested a highly stylized, decorative manner, a fascination with morbidity and perversity, and an adherence to the doctrine "art for art's sake." After having a hard childhood, where he was dressed as a girl until the age of nine, he viewed life more critically than others. He often focused in on the upper class, and wrote of their absurdity, superficiality, and snobbery. Yet mainly, he wrote of what he felt at the time and wha ...
Related: oscar, oscar wilde, wilde, upper class, importance of being earnest
- Rhetoric Is The Medium - 1,096 words
... he process of consciousness itself, on a world scale, and without any verbalization whatever. Such a state of collective awareness may have been the preverbal condition of men (http://www.ualberta.ca/~cguertin/gesture.htm). The internet is bringing us back to our tribal life. McLuhan states, We are creating a planet of persona (www.beauliuehome.com/McLuhan/mcweb.html). Although it is an electronic village, it is uniting the world, and will eventually draw us back to our roots in a tribal society. However, it would be an electronic tribal society. He also proclaimed, We look at the present through a rearview mirror. We march backwards into the future. (http://www.mcluhanmedia.com/index.ht ...
Related: medium, rhetoric, electronic devices, creative process, awareness
- The Life Of A Poet - 903 words
The Life Of A Poet ! John Keats The life of a poet! Katrina Bartlett English per.2 May, 31 2000 pg. 1 He started at the pacific. All his men/looked at each other with a wild surmise--/silent, upon a peak in Darien; Beauty is truth, truth Beauty, --that is all/ ye know on earth, and all ye need to know; The author of these and many other lines fixed permanently in the shared consciousness of those who speak English, John Keats was an extremely unlikely candidate for poetic immortality. Born into a working-class family two centuries ago. Orphaned in childhood, his work was subjected to vicious attacks by established literary critics, dead in his mid-twenties from tuberculosis, he overcame all ...
Related: poet, human experience, creative process, young children, drop
- Tim St Amour - 1,233 words
... idity of knowledge which is tied in with feeling and intuition, and an ethics of individualism that stressed self trust, self-reliance, and self sufficiency (Abrams 216). Transcendentalism cannot be properly understood outside the context of Unitarianism, the dominant religion in Boston during the early nineteenth century. Unitarianism had developed during the late eighteenth century as a branch of the liberal wing of Christianity during the First Great Awakening of the 1740s. That awakening revolved around the questions of divine election and original sin, and it saw a brief period of revivalism. The Liberals tended to reject both the Orthodox belief in natural evil and the emotionalism ...
Related: amour, harvard college, original sin, ralph waldo emerson, demonstrate
- Waking Up From A Midsummer Nights Dream - 1,353 words
... ng the two film versions of A Midsummer Night's Dream, I envisioned something much more casual and lighthearted, even funny, for our own performance of Act III, Scene ii. Because of this, and probably because of the nature of the cast in general, our group took on a more youthful, somewhat ridiculous approach to the play. Demetrius was played by a woman, Lysander dressed in ruffles and knickers, Helena victimized and shrewish to the extreme, and Hermia was more often than not stepping into violen!ce. Nevertheless, in some ways we found ourselves doing exactly the things that we saw in the films. For example, once performing, it was not difficult to see elements of the characters we play ...
Related: a midsummer night's dream, dream, dream shakespeare, midsummer, midsummer night, midsummer nights dream, nights dream
- Women In Music - 560 words
Women In Music History shows that women were not as big of participants in music as men until later in the medieval era. This is due to many obstacles that faced women disabling them from singing, playing any instruments, or even composing music. Although barriers were present, many women and nuns were able to surpass them, and make use of their abilities and skills. Women composers had many barriers to pass in order to be able to use their skills and compose music and chants. One main obstacle blocking their way was the inability to learn and understand the art and sciences due to the lack of schooling. Education was vital for such musicians; especially that acceleration of specialization i ...
Related: music, music history, important role, creative process, educational
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