The Sarah Jane Adventures

    Page 1 of 2 - About 18 Essays
  • Sarah Jane Whiteling Essay

    Rodeo Thompson Sarah Jane Whiteling Sarah Jane Whiteling was born in the mid-1800’s, a tough time in history to be alive. She lived in Pennsylvania with her husband, a son, and a daughter. Sarah was accused and found guilty of killing her entire family by the method of poisoning from common rat poison which contained arsenic. Her sickly husband was the first to die on March 20, 1888, followed by her nine-year old-daughter, Bertha in April and her two-year-old son, Willie in May of the same year. (http://murderpedia.org/) When first confronted about the murders she completely denied the fact. She didn’t seem to even grieve the recent deaths in her family. It is possible the murders were the effect of unfortunate things that happened earlier in her life. She was born in Germany and married a man in Iowa named Tom Brown who eventually died in prison. This traumatic event may have affected her psychologically which could have…

    Words: 1248 - Pages: 5
  • The Three Categories Of Science Fiction

    161) of Doctor Who, and for the younger audience it was created to be aimed for, it easily introduced many of the main cast members as well as the well-known character Sarah Jane. Looking into the narrative form for this episode, it starts with a narration from Sarah Jane herself - although not known to the audience yet - and then transitions into a television ad from which one of the recurring main actors to this season is introduced. The episode does well in not cramming every main character…

    Words: 2001 - Pages: 9
  • Creative Writing: Return To London

    the memories, smells and sounds. Moving from room to room, revisiting happy times and events, absorbing them to her mind’s eye for the long lonely nights that she thinks lay ahead. Suddenly Sarah Jane stops and stands like a statue frozen in time. Here in a state of numbness, within the walls of silence, cold, empty living room that was often filled with love and laughter. Sarah beings to doubt if the decision to leave and return to Yorkshire was the right one or the one she would regret in…

    Words: 1173 - Pages: 5
  • Parental Figure In Huck Finn's Life

    When we first meet Huckleberry, he is a rogue child whose life lacks structure. With an absent father and an apparently dead mother, Huck has had to raise himself in the countryside of Mississippi. And though he thinks that his life is ideal, those on the outside looking in can see the significant impact not having those parental figures in his life has had on Huck’s life. In The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Mark Twain uses characters such as Mrs. Loftus, Mary Jane, and The Widow to be…

    Words: 964 - Pages: 4
  • What Is Morality In The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

    In “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” by Mark Twain, Huck experiences many situations that makes him examine his conscience. In the society that Huckleberry is living in, slavery is a common thing. Huck has to listen to his conscience and do what he thinks is right even when it 's not the society norm. Huckleberry also used lying in his favor. He uses lying to get out of dilemmas and lying becomes a habit for him. He realizes on one of his adventures that lying and conning is not always a good…

    Words: 1691 - Pages: 7
  • Cross-Dressing Analysis

    In her article “Performing Genres: Sarah Edmonds’ Nurse and Spy and the Case of the Cross-Dressed Text”, Jane E. Schultz discusses the interconnection between the form and the content of Sarah Edmonds’s book Soldier, Nurse and Spy (1864). She begins with the general information about the text and proceeds to the phenomenon/issue of cross-dressing as the main distinction/characteristic of the given story. According to Schultz, Edmonds’s book is one of the first stories of cross-dressed women…

    Words: 595 - Pages: 3
  • Essay On Huck's Manipulation Of Identity In The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

    Luis Mora Mr. Costa American Lit. & Comp. /Per. 2 5 December 2014 Huck’s Manipulation of Identity as the Catalyst for Jim’s Freedom In Mark Twain’s novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, Miss Watson and several community members portray the young Huckleberry Finn as an uncivilized character; however, instead of living “civilized,” Huck lives according to his way of being “sivilized.” Huck arranges a plan to escape from the locked cabin his father, Pap, has placed him. After successfully…

    Words: 847 - Pages: 4
  • A White Heron Literary Analysis

    Three specific authors in American history – Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Sarah Orne Jewett, and Theodore Dreiser ¬– act as “moral purifiers” presenting their case through their creative works that, left up to the reader, may have a positive…

    Words: 1582 - Pages: 7
  • Theme Of Villains In Huckleberry Finn

    Villains, they are what makes the hero in a story. In the satire novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain, the theme is man versus society, where Huck is indecisive of following what people think is right or what he thinks is right. In The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, villains play an important role in Huck’s development. In the beginning, Pap hardened Huck from feeling love from anyone. Pap doesn’t show Huck any love, so Huck does not know what love is. “I used to be scared…

    Words: 1351 - Pages: 6
  • Huck Finn Dialect

    Mark Twain’s novel, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, has caused multiple difficulties in school readings. In 2011, the novel is modified so it could be accepted in today’s society. Stephen Railton, a professor at University of Virginia, published a version of the book that replaced that offensive word with “slave.” But, the novel is mostly banned for the use of a derogatory word, the “n” word. Many people argue that the novel portrays the way things were during that time period. People…

    Words: 1786 - Pages: 8
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