Pandemic Studios

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  • Battlefronts Research Paper

    CHAPTER THREE – THREE MAJOR BATTLEFRONTS The author’s definition of battlefronts is the common sexual issues that can hinder a man’s journey towards God’s gift of sexual success. If the reader is not experiencing these battles then this chapter can provide insight to help others. Battlefront 1 – Abuse Besides sexual abuse, the author has included two other forms – physical and emotional. “To be a whole man your soul must be healed from past pain as much as possible.” (p. 36) In self-protection a child can pull away from relationships into isolation. In isolation, the child will not be able to develop interpersonal relationships for later in life, including marriage, work, and as a student. Since past relationships were strained why should the child (now an adult) expect a different relational outcome. Another way the abused child can respond is by becoming the perfect example of a wonderful person. “The goal: to become so smart, handsome, strong, or financially successful that nobody would ever suspect that your soul is wounded.” (p. 37) The outside looks great, but the inside is a bleeding mess. Their relationships are object driven. They talk about everything but avoid the deep issues of relationships. Their wounds become their personality of isolation. They are less intimate in their emotions and spirituality in dealing with their sexuality. The less their soul is available to their wife the less sexual satisfaction they will experience. Battlefront 2 – Addictions No man…

    Words: 1082 - Pages: 5
  • Cinesite Case Study

    Brand Vision Where do you see your business going? Cinesite is taking steps to positively disrupt the existing studio model, bringing new ideas that deliver better creative and financial results. The world of movie making is evolving, Cinesite is implementing a better way of engaging with the filmmaking process by transitioning from a solely VFX service vendor to a studio with both a VFX & Animation service division and IP content output across Film, TV and new media. What are your specific…

    Words: 1521 - Pages: 7
  • Animal Testing Importance

    The history of earth has witnessed numerous remarkable epidemics, which were the reason for millions of human deaths. These tragedies did not distinguish between an animal and a human, even children suffered from them. One example of these epidemics was the Black Death, which had killed approximately seventy-five million people in 1350. Until now, neither human beings nor other creatures have a guarantee against the re-emergence of these epidemics, or against the spread of a new one. For this…

    Words: 709 - Pages: 3
  • Gaëton Dugas Summary

    In the reading, Phil Tiemeyer, gives a unique spin off of the telltale story of the infamous Gaëton Dugas. A man who could arguably be called the Hitler of the AIDS epidemic. In fact, not only does Tiemeyer say that the things people have learned about Mr. Dugas was a fabricated myth, but he also defends Dugas, by saying he could not have even been patient zero. An audacious claim to make about the villain of the late 20th century, however, surprisingly Tiemeyer does not speak without compelling…

    Words: 1120 - Pages: 4
  • How Do Pandemics Affect Society

    AIDS and other Pandemics Pandemics have existed for centuries and their effects on society have changed the way people coexist, together as communities and with a disease. Every century is wracked with a new widespread pandemic that changes the structure of society and that allows people to gain and pass on knowledge for cases in the future. The major diseases that impacted the world centuries ago can shed light how society has progressed, not only in terms of technology and science but also…

    Words: 1723 - Pages: 7
  • Ebola Epidemic Report

    Introduction A pandemic disease is a pathogen which is an illness, in excess of normal levels which occurs all over the world. There are 2 types of common pathogens a bacteria or a virus. A bacterium is a living organism that can release poisonous toxins which can damage the hosts body it is on average 0.2 um (micrometers which are 1X10-6 m) (1. See bibliography). They can be killed by antibiotics and the 2 types of Wight blood cells (phagocytes and lymphocytes). A virus is not a living organism…

    Words: 1990 - Pages: 8
  • The Black Plague In Medieval Europe

    The Black Death was one of the biggest diseases that had spread all throughout Medieval Europe. There was no cure for this disease so it got worse and worse. I will be telling you what all the Black Death also called the Black Plaque had done to this country and the types of medicine they had. This all happened during the 1350s all across Europe. In the 1300’s Europe had discovered one of the worst diseases ever in the world. This disease is called The Black Plague or The Black Death. This…

    Words: 461 - Pages: 2
  • The Black Death: The Greatest Catastrophe Ever By Benedictow

    The Plague of Change Chaos struck Europe in the 14th century as the Black Death swept the continent. This tragedy came from central Asia, and then in late 1347-1348 spreads to much of Europe where approximately one third of the population died within just two short years. This catastrophe was a major mystery with no even attack plan. In various parts of the continent upwards of 90% of the population died. Many asked the cause of this deadly disease, as well as if it had a divine origin. From…

    Words: 679 - Pages: 3
  • The Black Death Plague Analysis

    The Black Death plague was by far the most devastating pandemic in the history of humanity. The plague ravaged Europe to a death toll of 75 to 200 million people from 1346 until 1353. The Black Death even struck a few Middle Eastern countries as well. The population of Europe was decreased by 30-60%, reducing the world’s total population drastically. Repercussions of the Black plagues destruction lead to many cultural effects felt through out the world, but none as drastic as Europe. Art,…

    Words: 392 - Pages: 2
  • Yersina Plague: The Black Death In Europe

    The Black Death first came to Europe in 1347 when 12 trading ships sailed through the Black Sea and docked at port of Messina. When people from the area greeted the ships, they were surprised to find that most of the sailors were either dead or seriously sick. They couldn’t eat and they were burdened with high fever and black boils which secreted puss and even blood, leading to the famous name, “The Black Death.” The ordered the ships to leave the harbor, but the damage had already been done.…

    Words: 663 - Pages: 3
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