he was familiar with the problems inherent in intelligence gathering. His biggest problem was not acquiring accurate information, but in getting that information out of the city. Washington’s first spy was Nathan Hale, who failed to gather even one piece of information before he was caught and hanged by the British.
from the rest of society. “The term oppression encapsulates the fusion of institutional and systemic discrimination, personal bias, bigotry, and social prejudice in a complex web of relationships and structures that shade most aspects of life in our society” (Bell, 1997). In one way or another every individual experiences some form of oppression, whether it be through race, sex, gender, religion, age, wealth and/or sexual orientation. These cultural minorities experience inequality where a dominant
our little girl’s future: a spool of thread for long life, a book for knowledge, bowl of rice for prosperity, money for richness and others. My niece was wearing special Korean dress hanbok that was brought from Korea and was handed over among my relatives whenever they have their own tol’. The tradition of first-year birthday has been always kept in my family as a reminiscence of our ethnic belonging. Currently in Kazakhstan live about one hundred thousands ethnic Koreans whose families were deported
Realism in Rohinton Mistry Family Matters Rupam Kumari Research Scholar University Department of English B.R.A. Bihar University, Muzaffarpur, Bihar Abstract The article examines the significance of realism in the work of Rohinton Mistry, especially in Family Matters (2002). Born in Bombay and emigrating to Canada in 1975, Mistry is a Canadian novelist who writes generally about the India and of his youth. Through realism, Mistry represents the life with fidelity. He is a realist in true
little surprise, then, that the world wide web is an important development for transnational cultures. The 'space' of the digital world is mutable and customisable, available for various uses and easily able to overcome the vagaries of distance. Benedict Anderson's handle of 'imagined communities' seems extremely useful in describing such groups and their interaction with information technology. However, such tactics, rituals and uses are not unique to subjects that are diasporic in an ethnic or racial