Smithsonian Institution

    Page 12 of 12 - About 115 Essays
  • Suryavarman Symbolism

    Politically, Suryavarman’s greatest contribution to Cambodia were his establishments in building a foundation for the power that would dominate an enormous area for several hundred years. Firstly, he “defeated rival claimants to the throne and established sole rule over Cambodia by 1113, reuniting the country after more than 50 years of unrest. Warlike and ambitious, he expanded the limits of Cambodia” (Britannica). Another perspective of politics and Suryavarman is introduced, is through Hong’s…

    Words: 2138 - Pages: 9
  • Museum Of Coastal Carolina

    educational standpoint on Virginia and the Southeastern United States. However, the museum also has collections and research programs that span the world.2 ___________________ 2. “Virginia Museum of Natural History: In Association with the Smithsonian Institution”. Accessed on September 7, 2016.…

    Words: 2370 - Pages: 10
  • Hound Case Study

    Contents [hide] * 1 Etymology and related terminology * 2 Taxonomy * 3 History and evolution * 3.1 DNA studies * 4 Roles with humans * 4.1 Early roles * 4.2 As pets * 4.3 Work * 4.4 Sports and shows * 4.5 As a food source * 4.6 Health risks to humans * 4.7 Health benefits for humans * 4.8 Shelters * 5 Biology * 5.1 Senses * 5.1.1 Vision * 5.1.2 Hearing…

    Words: 3711 - Pages: 15
  • 1968 Social Movement Analysis

    1968: Music As Rhetoric In Social Movements In 1968 social movements sparked rhetorical discourses which occurred in many nations and on hundreds of colleges and in communities across the United States. These rhetorical discourses ultimately changed the direction of human events. Sometimes these points of ideological protests shared views on specific issues, especially demonstrations against the Vietnam War, but each conflict was also its own local conflict. There is no evidence that any…

    Words: 9890 - Pages: 40
  • Quaker Oats: Branding Challenges: Quaker Oats

    Unfortunately, some companies have mismanaged their greatest asset—their brands. This is what befell the popular Snapple brand almost as soon as Quaker Oats bought the beverage marketer for $1.7 billion in 1994. Snapple had become a hit through powerful grassroots marketing and distribution through small outlets and convenience stores. Analysts said that because Quaker did not understand the brand’s appeal, it made the mistake of changing the ads and the distribution. Snapple lost so much…

    Words: 230399 - Pages: 922
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