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2 six units away from second point find two

2 six units away from second point find two
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There are an infinite number of points 6 units away from (2,6); they lie on a circle centered at (2,6) with radius 6.There are 4 lattice points 6 units from (2,6);(2,0),(8,6),(2,12),(-4,6)Note that only two of the lattice points lie in the first quadrant ((2,0) lies on an axis), so perhaps you want (8,6) and (2,12).
2 six units away from second point find two

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proof read my open ended answer question describe

proof read my open ended answer question describe
and thankinfast and worth the price (keep in mind I am not technie so I would need ag us. Now almost 2 years since we have dealt or hosted him, hes
I think you might say something about fatalism and/or stoicism in addition to self-control. Steinbeck seems to be using Carlson to illustrate the fact that the migrant workers cannot get together to improve their conditions because they are all competing for existence. I have copied your paragraph and edited it below. Sounds pretty good. Undoubtedly, Carlson, in John Steinbeck’s Of Mice and Men, exhibits self-control as a distinctive character trait. He presents himself as a person who does not wish to have personal connections and affections. Carlson displays that his hard life has taught him not to have any love or sympathy for other  people by asking, “Now what the hell ya suppose is eatin’ them two guys?” (Steinbeck 107) when  Slim goes to George, who killed Lennie and is sitting looking depressed, in order to commiserate with him. Carlson is showing that he is not feeling bad about Lennie’s death because he will be here today and tomorrow he might be somewhere else. So for him Lennie’s death should not matter much because it is just one more incident in his life. A migrant worker should not have individual attachments. If one has an attachment to a person or a place he cannot move on to different place looking for work, and hence he cannot feed himself.
proof read my open ended answer question describe

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what irony municipal report by o henry

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how were countries established

how were countries established
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Different countries have been established in different ways.  Some, like Australia or New Zealand, have been consciously created by people coming from other countries.  Others, like Nigeria and other countries that were once ruled by imperial powers, have been created by the orders of their imperial rulers.With countries that came into existence “naturally” it was generally a process of agglomeration of smaller political entities.  This typically happened through force.  There would be a few bands of people and one would take over the others, making a mini-state in a given region.  Then one little state would conquer another and so on.  In Europe, at least, this process continued up through the feudal era until countries started to have more centralized governments during the High Middle Ages.
how were countries established

Hi,Where exactly ?Zac Egs

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please may you help with quotations between

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how does hughes attempt reconstruct modernism

how does hughes attempt reconstruct modernism
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Langston Hughes’s poem “Song for a Dark Girl” does not seem an especially “modernist” work, at least according to standard definitions of that term.  It is not, for instance, as experimentaal as T. S. Eliot’s The Waste Land or Ezra Pound’s The Cantos or many of the poems in Wallace Stevens’ Harmonium. It is not difficult to read or comprehend, as some of those poems often are, nor is it wildly untraditional in form. It consists of three quatrains, and in each case the second line rhymes with the first. The rhythms of the lines are not entirely predictable (especially in the fourth lines of each stanza), but the diction is basically clear and straightforward. All these factors help make the poem seem less a strikingly “modernist” text than various other works by Hughes one might easily name.The opening line of each stanza alludes to the famous confederate song titled “Dixie,” which begins, “Away down South in the land of cotton.” Hughes is clearly treating this song, with its idealized version of life in the South, with a great deal of irony, and irony was indeed a characteristic of many modernist poems. Rather than being ironic for the sake of irony, though, Hughes uses irony to emphasize a key political point: that the real South and the idealized South are far from the same.Similar irony can be heard, for instance, in lines 3-4, in which the speaker says,They hung my black young lover   To a cross roads tree.On the one hand, the reference to a “cross roads tree” can seem simply factual.  Lynchings were often performed on trees that were highly visible on well-traveled routes. The purpose of using such trees was to make the lynched person a spectacle for as many people as possible, so that others might learn not to risk being lynched themselves. Yet the reference to a “cross” roads tree is also part of a motif in African American literature – the idea that the lynching victim resembles the crucified Jesus. Countee Cullen would explore this motif at length in his poem titled “Black Christ,” but it was a very common image in many poems by black poets of this era. In this sense, then, the word “cross” can be read as yet another contribution to the irony of the poem.Another way in which this poem might conceivably be considered modernist in spirit, if not in style and form, involves its willingness to challenge Christianity. Consider, for instance, lines 7-8:I asked the white Lord Jesus   What was the use of prayer.These lines would have seemed shocking to many staid, conventional readers of Hughes’s day; they raise, literally, a highly uncomfortable and paradoxical question about Christianity: how can God allow lynchings to take place and to continue? Notice that the speaker specifies that Jesus is “white,” thus not only raising the philosophical “problem of evil” but also casting it in explicitly racial terms. Is Jesus racist too (the poem seems to ask)?Thus, although the poem does not seem especially “modernist” in technique or style, it might be called “modernist” in the way it is willing to challenge and subvert traditional ways of thinking.
how does hughes attempt reconstruct modernism

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factor x t y y

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what do you make word line peom out out

what do you make word line peom out out
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The literary technique Frost is using in line 27, and at other points through the poem, is called “hard caesuras,” which is an abrupt interruption in the flow of the language of the poem. The technique is being used in this particular poem to indicate points in the story being told when there are unanticipated and sudden, startling breaks in the action.The word “So” could be interpreted as a halt while the person telling the story has to take a deep breath and control his/her feelings before continuing the story. It could also be read as indicating that, in spite of the boy’s pleading, “Don’t let him cut my hand off – the doctor when he comes. Don’t let him, sister!,” observers could already see that the hand was too badly damaged to be saved. In the coldest, most unemotional sense, the “So” could be seen as conveying the attitude that life continues, regardless of accidents or emotions, and there’s nothing more to be said or done about it.
what do you make word line peom out out

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how do issues imperiallism christianity

how do issues imperiallism christianity
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This is of course a central issue for the entire story as the novel charts an African society rich in its own history, culture and religion and then observes how this disintegrates when Christianity and the foreign culture that accompanies it is injected into the scenario. Imperialism is basically presented as a clash of two civilisations in this novel, with the weaker of the two finally surrendering. Of course, a central element of imperialism is the way in which the white man assumes a natural sense of superiority and clearly believes that everything associated with the indigenous natives is “bad.” Consider how Okonkwo answers Obierika’s question about whether the white man understands their beliefs about land:How can he when he does not even speak our tongue? But he says that our customs are bad; and our own brothers who have taken up his religion also say that our customs bad.Imperialism is expressed through this natural sense of superiority and the way in which it is attached to the various tribal beliefs and practices of Ibo culture. Imperialism in the novel is associated with everything that is white being good and everything that is not being “bad” or backward.
how do issues imperiallism christianity

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how does harper lees use ignorance impact society

how does harper lees use ignorance impact society
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The Ewells are the characters in To Kill a Mockingbird that most exhibit the trait of ignorance. Bob Ewell, by supposing that Atticus Finch would side with him simply because he is a white man, displays an ignorance of common human dignity and the ability to discern right from wrong.  Mayella Ewell, in her willingness to implicate the innocent Tom Robinson, shows this same ignorance. In fact, Atticus even alludes to this ignorance in his closing argument when he says of Mayella, “She is the victim of cruel poverty and ignorance.”But ignorance is not always reserved for the morally low and mean-spirited. Even the Finch children, Jem and Scout, are ignorant with regard to other characters in the book. They pester Boo Radley relentlessly, making up stories about him when they really don’t know him at all. They also assume the worst about the aged Mrs. Dubose, the “meanest woman alive,” not knowing that she is fighting a difficult battle with drug addiction.
how does harper lees use ignorance impact society

Harper Lee’s theme that ignorance often leads to misjudgments recurs throughout her novel, To Kill a Mockingbird.  So often, Atticus Finch cautions his children to respect people as individuals and not categorize them as “haints” or make caricatures of them in the snow, or dislike them for what they say or do or appear to be:”You never really understand a person until you consider things from his point of view–until you climb into his skin and walk around in it.” However, the problem is that so often people choose to remain ignorant of other people or of issues.  For instance, if Atticus had not ordered Jem to read to Mrs. Dubose, he would have remained ignorant of her condition and what Atticus terms her bravery in withdrawing herself from morphine before she dies. If the children did not converse outside the courthouse with Mr. Dolphus Raymond, they would have continued to believe, as others held, that he is a drunkard.  But, as Calpurnia tells Scout, people “got to want to learn themselves, and when they don’t want to learn, there’s nothing you can do but keep your mouth shut or learn their language.”Tom Robinson tries to keep quiet and learn “their language,” but he slips and speaks from his heart, saying that he felt sorry for Mayella Ewell.  And, in the Jim Crow society of the Old South, Tom is doomed at his trial by the ignorance of the jury who feels the pressing need to retain the status quo over what is morally right.This realistic portrayal of the fate of Tom Robinson finds its parallels in contemporary society in which sacrificial lambs are yet made in many parts of society.  Certainly, in the political arena labels are quickly attached to people, rumors are begun, or fabricated incidents are created to discredit people’s reputations.  Rather than deciding for themselves about a person under question, the ignorant multitude often accepts what the “conventional wisdom” decrees and remains complacent in their ignorance, not “wanting to learn” as Calpurnia explains.

Harper Lee’s portrayal of ignorance reflects upon today’s society because the attributes given to ignorance are constant and still present. The main characteristic to ignorance in the novel is the association of ignorance and blindness. In the novel the ignorant people of the town are blind to the facts due to racism and ignorance. In the time that the novel is set ignorance allowed society to view differences as inferiorities. The connection to current society as that even though society as a whole has become more accepting and more knowledge able, we still have ignorant people who are blind to the truth. Racism and social injustice still occur although often under different names. Those who choose not to accept others still overlook facts and proof to blindly justify there actions.