Richard Montgomery

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  • Essay On Benedict Arnold And Joseph Mccarthyism

    The role of a leader is an incredibly vital and often challenging job. With leadership comes the responsibility to set an example for followers, provide direction for the masses, and work with fellow leaders improve current situations. However, with the task of leadership also comes the unfortunate matter involving the misuse of power. Too often in history individuals have used said power to turn against those they were meant to protect. While there is a substantial time gap between the two, Benedict Arnold and Joseph McCarthy are two of these individuals. Benedict Arnold and Joseph McCarthy are both well known leaders known in America that used their power in many similar and different ways that granted them the title of being “villainous” leaders. Although Benedict Arnold and Joseph McCarthy were around in separate periods of history, they are still incredibly alike in their roles as leaders. One of their similarities surrounds being involved in the military. Benedict Arnold was a general during the Revolutionary War, and Joseph McCarthy was a first lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps. They both also are similar in their abandonment of their roots. McCarthy was originally a full-blooded Democrat, but left and began to represent the Republican party. This connects with Benedict Arnold, as he was originally a Major General for the Continental army until he switched sides during the war to fight as the Brigadier General in the British army. The shift that occurred…

    Words: 1433 - Pages: 6
  • Notorious Benedict Arnold Character Analysis

    In the evaluation and reading of the book “Notorious Benedict Arnold” by Steve Sheinkin, it is clear that Benedict Arnold was an amazing hero in the Revolutionary War for the continental army. Time After time Arnold shows himself to be selfless and courageous in fighting certain battles against the much more advanced and experience British military, despite the overwhelming odds of defeat for the American armies. While reading the book, many different opportunities are developed on how Arnold…

    Words: 1151 - Pages: 5
  • The Perception Of Success In The Outliers Book: Malcolm Gladwell

    When thinking of successful people you automatically think about how hard people have worked to be successful. In the Outliers book "Malcolm Gladwell" argues that we should look at the world that surrounds successful people. For instance their culture, family, experiences, and their upbringing. Gladwell has made an interesting argument about how people become successful. In this paper, I will be talking about how Bradley Byrne, US Representative for Alabama became successful using some…

    Words: 1170 - Pages: 5
  • Ethel Provo Essay

    Ethel Provo was born and raised in Ramer, Alabama, a small town outside of Montgomery Alabama. Ethel wasn’t born in a hospital; she was born at home by a midwife. The midwife was a close friend of the family, and delivered most of the babies in the area at that time. Back when Ethel was growing up Ramer was a small town where everyone knew everyone. People didn’t bother locking doors back then, because they felt safe and trusted their neighbors. She said there wasn’t much to steal, because…

    Words: 768 - Pages: 4
  • Analysis Of Doctor Martin Luther King's I Have A Dream Speech

    stood in front of the door as federal authority tried to allow the students to enter. After winning his first term as governor in 1962, Wallace became the foil for the huge protests in which Martin Luther King Jr fought against and destroyed segregation in 1963 and secured voting rights for blacks. In addition, both speeches fought for they think is right. They both have powerful words and phrases that went down in history and will never be forgotten. Even though their speeches have different…

    Words: 1575 - Pages: 6
  • Figurative Language In Richard Cory, By Edwin Arlington Robinson

    “Richard Cory”, written by Edwin Arlington Robinson, portrays a man’s life story only through the effect of his personality upon those who admire him. The poem is separated into four stanzas, each unfolding a different aspect of the protagonist’s life represented by the townspeople. This poem is devoid of almost any literary elements and figurative language; however, the words themselves still have resonance. By formulating assumptions and opinions of how the other half lives, the “people on the…

    Words: 756 - Pages: 4
  • Literary Analysis: The Man That Corrupted Hadleyburg

    town as appearance-based, a place full of people who only care about a spotless reputation and how the rest of the world sees them. The first textual example is “a mean town, a hard, stingy town,” where the author is referring to the deeper description of Hadleyburg. The narrator uses this quote to explain how Hadleyburg may seem like an utterly perfect community with core values and strong morals, but underneath they only care about the way they look and how to keep a chaste name. The second…

    Words: 1269 - Pages: 6
  • Rosa Parks Impact

    is still felt today. Rosa Park’s refusal to give her seat to a white man on a Montgomery city bus started not only a movement to end segregated busing throughout the South, but also future movements against segregation and discrimination throughout the United States. Rosa Parks was born in Tuskegee, Alabama on February 4, 1913. Her…

    Words: 1254 - Pages: 6
  • Letter To Alabama Research Paper

    muddy fields of Hayneville, Alabama, I stop to look at the sky and wonder what we blacks have been through. The day before we left for the march with Dr. King (Martin Luther King Jr.), I have done a lot of preparations and packed a very small amount of items needed before I left for the march. (I have packed a blanket and purse filled with my special needs) Ma and Pa were worried about my health but I told I’d be just fine. As I walk more into the muddy fields, my legs get very heavy and tired…

    Words: 1023 - Pages: 5
  • Dr. King's Role In The Civil Rights Movement

    King was not the initiating figure of the Civil Rights Movement as many people think, it was at the meeting in his church on December 5, 1955 that he was elected into the presidency of the Montgomery Improvement Association (MIA) (49-50) and would soon after start to become the public face of the Movement. Contrary to popular belief, “Dr. King was not a confirmed believer in nonviolence” in the beginning stages of the boycott (53). Nonviolence would later become one of the most important aspects…

    Words: 1538 - Pages: 7
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