Diane Martel

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    One of the players of Sword Art Online raised her saber behind her ear and held the position, feeling the Sword Skill charge. Once it was she let it explode as she spun her blade around. She was just one of a large group of Clearers currently fighting the Floor 49 Boss: The Sky Serpent. Floor 49 was Aztec themed with thick jungles, giant stone buildings, and ziggurats. It should have been little surprise that the Boss for it was based on the Quetzalcoatl from Aztec myth. Lyra ducked under one of the giant green serpent's wings and slashed at it with her saber in an eight-part combo. The Boss's HP dropped from two bars to one. She grinned as she darted back and switched out with Jan, one of her Guild members. They were almost done. Once they conquered this boss then they were half-way to freedom. Technically, Lyra and her Guild called The Red Hunters hunted red players, those whose cursors were orange from killing other players. In this death game, that was murder. When a Boss Lair was discovered though, they put their hunting aside to help defeat it and further the human frontier. Jan ducked out after a hit to let Asuna and some of her Knights of Blood strike. The boss screeched and unfurled its wings. They were birdlike wings covered in feathers. Most were lavender and some had a red tip to them. It flared a crown-like crest of lavender feathers with a number of violet and red ones scattered in front and flapped the wings. Asuna and her group were blown back, but lost…

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    Diane Arbus Analysis

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    Among her many notebooks and personal diaries, Diane Arbus wrote that, “The thing that’s important to know is that you never know. You’re always sort of feeling your way.” The breadth of Arbus’s work showcases this uncertainty through the viewfinder of a woman in New York’s twentieth-century bourgeoisie society, which Arbus herself rarely photographed. Instead, she focused on creating photographs which capture the essence of the human experience. Rather than document the lifestyle that her…

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    Gun Violence Film Analysis

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    on the share and she was walking around the room and thinking. Her eyes were telling how sad she had been since the gruesome event took place. Seventeen years ago, Diane Sawyer reserved a phone call from her husband Tom telling her that their son Dylan was in a arms and started to shoot at his colleagues at the school. The results of this mass shooting were threaten people lost their lives and twenty five people were anger mostly children. Interview‘s host asked her about her first reaction…

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    Speech On Cherokee Culture

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    This idea, introduced by Thomas King in his work “You’re Not the Indian I Had in Mind (King 31-46),” will be the basis of our museum’s thematic. Using the most innovative technologies available at the moment, we intend to have a virtual display of the main Cherokee Creation Myths in this exhibit as well. These creation myths play an important role in shaping the Cherokee identity, as evidenced in writer Diane Glancy’s novel Pushing the Bear: “Didn’t the soldiers know we were the land? The…

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    The book has made clear that photography is different to the other forms of art because of its historical growth. Sharkowski’s connection with photography expressed also in 1967 at the show he curated at Moma called New Documents. At that time rather unknown artists as Diane Arbus, Lee Fiedlander and Garry Winogrand were figured in this show. Contextually and con-figuratively transgressive photos of Diane Arbus recognised for its harsh black and white style. Exhibiting group show of Friedlander…

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    on air job w/WDAM in Hattiesburg Mississippi – reported anchored 3 shows daily and produced Newscasts. While watching David Moir on ABC 7 World News Tonight anchor aired daily Monday thru Friday from 6:30 pm to 7:00 pm. His education and experience tells a lot about his style delivery of the news. His education seems to be more formal and in depth as he was a magna cum laude graduate of Ithaca College, Muir attended the Institute on Political Journalism at Georgetown University and studied…

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    with a very large fact of life. It is found within two recurring motifs that are very important: adaptation and survival. Martel gives plenty of examples for both motifs using humans and animals. The lesson he is trying to teach with these two motifs is that adaptation is necessary for survival. Already in the first half of the book it is clear to the readers that Pi is a very open minded protagonist. He is able to adopt many ideas and understand many people. One enormous example of this is…

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    Settings are genuinely fundamental, as they allow readers to truly surround themselves into nature of the story, making the story an interesting and interactive piece of work to connect personal experiences with every detail provided. Aside from this, these settings additionally are what highlight and even uncover huge qualities of a character in the story. In the novel, Life of Pi, by Yann Martel, the setting plays a major role in how the reader understands and interacts with the main…

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    Humans are often considered as “higher” beings when compared to animals, but humans are ultimately animals with a set of instincts that can kick in at any given moment when put into tough situations. Yann Martel’s Life of Pi describes the life of a young Indian boy, Piscine (Pi) Molitor Patel. In his childhood, Pi’s family owns a zoo in Pondicherry, India which influences Pi to become interested in zoology, and practices multiple religions to show his devotion to his gods. In order to avoid…

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    The Life Of Yann Martel Ibn Battuta once stated, “Traveling - it leaves you speechless, then turns you into a storyteller (Kirsty). With a writing career heavily influenced by his word travels, Yann Martel’s success is a tale that proves this quote to be entirely true. Martel has been an award winning author since 1993 and has created several books that are cherished by many. His most popular work to this day is the book Life of Pi which was published in 2002 (Kuipers). Living and traveling…

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