Fruitlands

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    For centuries now and many more to come, women have impacted such strong change through accomplishments that have been recognized due to their gender. Over time, the number of women who have joined extreme groups to prove feminism occurs in social status’ to the workplace has increased. Louisa May Alcott, an American novelist and poet was the author to many pieces from fairytales to thrillers, but is remembered as the author who suddenly woke up in the limelight of fame. Growing up Louisa witnessed many defeats to succeed accounted for by her father , leading her family to poverty. At as young as the age of ten, Louisa was aware that she lived in a society that had very little opportunity for any women, no matter the race, social or political class. However, Louisa had a strong and powerful belief that she could do whatever she wanted, and on her own and when she accomplished her personal achievements it would then be time for her to join the “ Women” as a whole. Although Louisa May Alcott was familiar with strategies such as large movements and riots to change the idea of sexism and a woman 's right to achieve success, she bravely turned to her writing and worked her way to being the historical figure she is now admired for today. Daughter of the late Amos Bronson Alcott and Abigail May Alcott, Louisa May Alcott was born in Germantown, Pennsylvania where she spent the first two years of her life. With a philosopher as a father, Louisa and her mother, along with…

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    Fruitland was an utopian society in Massachusetts created by Bronson Alcott in 1843. He wanted to test out a new philosophy of creating a utopian society where everyone and every act is perfect for the society. The society was for their own good and all people were created equally. In 1843, a group of three adults and five children made their way to the Fruitland Farm where they wanted to create an utopian society to live a pure and spiritual lives. Over the seven months of living in the…

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    deauthorized because all or some of their funds would be depleted for one fiscal year. Although the budgeting process would start over again the following year as part of the two part process of getting authorization and funding, Congress unwillingly went along with the water projects. With the stakes getting higher the President was pressured to compromise on more water projects. So the president restored funding to several projects, including the Central Utah Project, but unfortunately…

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    he left. This left George Ripley in a rough spot. At one point Ripley did not know how he would provide for his community. He could barely afford food for his people (McEmrys). In 1846, the central house and building of Brook Farm disastrously burned down, causing an even greater financial disaster. George Ripley was forced to shut the phalanx down in 1847. After Brook Farm, George Ripley moved to New York City and edited magazines. He died there on July 4, 1880 (“George Ripley”). Although Brook…

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    Marci Kathleen Holcomb was born November 18th, 1972. She grew up in a family of six including herself. She had three siblings, one sister, two brothers and loving parents. She grew up in Fruitland, Idaho and attended school in Fruitland and then transferred to Payette at the beginning of her junior year of high school. She was extremely active in FFA (Future Farmers of America) and was very involved with her studies. Both of her parents were teachers in Payette and were also very involved in…

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    A Utopia is an image of a perfect world. In the years during the Great Depression people suffered great loses and the nation’s economy went down causing the worth of it to decrease. Utopian societies do not exist because people have different ideas and beliefs, also problems occur everyday, Utopian thinking can lead to the destruction of current national systems. Not all people have the same ideas or beliefs. In the 18th and 19th century there were many different utopian societies, each with…

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    children in various stages, including, infancy, toddlerhood, and childhood. He recorded his notes in journals. These journals, numbering 2,500 pages, have been called “the first work of child psychology in the United States” (Heginbotham). To further his work, Bronson Alcott created an experimental children’s school. When this school failed after five years, the Alcott family moved to Concord, Massachusetts (Kort). Later, as a part of his foray into transcendentalism, Bronson Alcott launched a…

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    reserves more now than ever. The District Reserve Policy (subject to Board action) will invoke another Proposition 218 study and process if the District’s total reserves drop below one (1) year of total operating expenses or if the District’s O&M reserves drop below six (6) months of that year’s core O&M expenses, whichever comes first. What is the yearly Administrative Charge? It is the administrative fee that each parcel pays per year. It covers many of the operational expenses associated…

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    land. A protestor chained himself around the door and refused to leave. Police officers arrived to the protest and removed the young man who chained himself. (Post-Gazette) Many transcendentalists would have disagreed with this movement due to their violence. Majority of the transcendentalist thinkers practiced their ideas peacefully. As the father of transcendentalism, Ralph Waldo Emerson, once said “Peace cannot be achieved through violence; it can only be attained through understanding.”…

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    the locale also attracted the novelist Nathaniel Hawthorne, the feminist writer Margaret Fuller, the educator Bronson Alcott, and the poet William Ellery Channing. The Transcendental Club was loosely organized in 1836 and included, at various times, Emerson, Thoreau, Fuller, Channing, Bronson Alcott, Orestes Brownson , Theodore Parker, and others. The Transcendentalists published a quarterly magazine, The Dial, which lasted four years and was first edited by Margaret Fuller and later by…

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