Pulitzer Prize for Poetry

    Page 14 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Can Innocence Last Forever In Catcher In The Rye

    Can innocence last forever? Throughout the novel Catcher in the Rye Holden is a character who is afraid of coming out of his childhood. Interestingly he has a younger sister Phoebe who is still in her childhood. Because she is young she is one of the few people Holden has almost nothing bad to say abou. Phoebe Caulfield is important to the story because she represents the few things Holden likes in an individual, she is an innocent child, a mature person to chew fat with and a character not too…

    Words: 545 - Pages: 3
  • Appearance In To Kill A Mockingbird By Harper Lee

    One to Five times a week someone I don’t know that well will make some statement on my appearance, whether it's my hair, clothes, body shape or actions, so I smile and laugh and hide who I truly am so people don’t judge me. This happens to people every day and some don’t even realize their hiding to avoid judgement. Although people can choose how they dress and act, they usually don’t dress and act like they want to, because they don’t want to be judged. People dress and act differently around…

    Words: 384 - Pages: 2
  • Uncontrollation Of Constellations

    Gemini constellation , i choose this constellation because I like the duality that's can have someone in the emotions , this represents the zodiac sign of the twins . This constellation represents the brothers Pollux and castor , their mother was Leda but they didn't have the same father , Pollux father was Zeus that makes him inmortal but castor father was Tyndarus which makes him mortal . Castor was a renound horseman and Pollux was famous by his strength , but in one adventure castor died so…

    Words: 292 - Pages: 2
  • Preventing Injuries To Birds Analysis

    In this set of materials, the reading part discusses the ways and solutions that are represented for preventing injuries to birds from building that the glass is used in them. The listening section casts doubt on the information presented in the passage and argues that this three represented solutions are not effective suggestions and utilizing of them can't be useful and effective for preventing injuries to birds. Frist, the text posits that people can replace the regular glass with one-way…

    Words: 308 - Pages: 2
  • Literary Devices In Olive Kitteridge

    The perceptive quality of Elizabeth Strout’s Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, Olive Kitteridge, focuses on the ordinary, the regular, and quotidian aspects of life; growing old, the fluctuations of a marriage, the anxious growth of children, and life’s everyday trivialities and little feelings that swell throughout an individual lifespan. Strout achieves this empathetic sense by using long detailed and descriptive sentences, a healthy mix of cumulative and periodic which explore and bluntly state…

    Words: 1347 - Pages: 6
  • Scout's Character Development: To Kill A Mockingbird

    Scout’s character has developed immensely in the second section. For instance, when she almost fights Cecil, she does not. She learns to think before she acts: “I drew a bead on him, remembered what Atticus said, then dropped my fists and walked away, ‘Scout’s a coward!’ ringing in my ears. It was the first time I walked away from a fight.” (pg. 81). However, she only does this in public for her father’s sake. At The Landing, she fought Francis, but it took Scout a long time to finally fight him…

    Words: 1224 - Pages: 5
  • Empathy And Compassion In To Kill A Mockingbird

    Being empathetic to others is not easy, but once it is learned, getting along with people will become easier. The novel, To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee is about Jean “Scout” Louise Finch growing up in the town of Maycomb and learning about the world through her father, Atticus’s lessons. Atticus teaches Scout and her brother, Jem, how to react in situations involving Boo Radley, an unseen neighbor, Tom Robinson, a black man going through a trial, and other social groups of Maycomb. To Kill…

    Words: 894 - Pages: 4
  • Modern Paranoia In Arthur Miller's Death Of A Salesman

    Arthur Miller’s playwright, Death of a Salesman, reveals many of the insecurities and fears of the 20th century American self-made man. Miller expresses this modern paranoia through the fictional life of Willy Loman. As an elderly salesman, Willy’s career as an on-the-road salesman appears to be coming to a close. Willy hopes for stability in his later life through his past success and through his sons, Biff and Happy. The high standards that he raised himself and his sons on embodies his hopes…

    Words: 1595 - Pages: 7
  • To Kill A Mockingbird Empathy Essay

    Young and navie children rarely have a sense of empathy towards others when they are still developing their communications. It is an emotion that comes from the heart, and must be genuine in order to be effective. Empathy is often learned through the event of coming of age which is evident in a significant passage in To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee. In this passage Scout can finally see the world from the perspective of Boo Radley, a childhood myth. She walks Boo back to his front porch…

    Words: 1460 - Pages: 6
  • Analysis Of Boo Radley In To Kill A Mockingbird

    Many people tend to believe in rumors spread by others instead of learning the truth about a person’s life before judging them. Throughout the novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, Boo Radley has always been a person of interest for Scout. He lurks in the dark and is a shroud of mystery, the only information learn about him is through rumors. As Scout develops and matures, she realizes that Boo Radley is not as he seems, and learns a lesson from her prejudice of him. Through the novel, To Kill a…

    Words: 1075 - Pages: 5
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