On Wednesday March……….during lunch Joanne Svec in passing said that she had seen Mary Herrick when she was delivering the mail and explained that Tim came into the office earlier that morning very agitated and complaining. He told her he was going to “blow”. She indicated to us that she was, “very afraid” and that he has an arsenal of weapons. She also indicated that Jane Hayes, who was eating lunch with us as well, felt the same way although Jane was not in the office when this exchange occurred. Tracey and I were both stunned by this information and really didn’t know what to say. After lunch Tracey and I spoke about what was said and from my perspective I could not understand why Joanne did not bring this matter to Tracey, her immediate supervisor. Based on all of our training on safety protocol if Joanne felt the possibility of imminent danger existed Tracey should have been notified.
There may be other details in this case that are not mentioned in the article that would go into the decision-making of the hospital whether or not to fire Carla. As the reader, we do not know if there were other negative situations that Carla was put in before this incident. We do not know if Carla was a bad influence to the hospital or if she had been written up several times before this incident. If Carla had been a troublemaker to the hospital before, it could lead the hospital to fire her that much more. If Carla had good reviews, this
The book I am currently reading is The Unbecoming of Mara Dyer, the author is Michelle Hodkin. This book genre is realistic fiction, because the events in this book could probably happen. This book is told by Mara Dyers point of view. Some of the characters are Mara Dyer, her brother Daniel, her mother and some of her friends. The conflict of the story so far is that Mara lost her best friend in an accident and she has to go to a new school later in the year after she gets out of the hospital. Also that she does not know anyone and she has bad grades and drama gets started with a teacher and students. My main focus is the conflict in this story to see if there is more to it or if it turns out to be some other conflict.
It was a great testament to management that this employee felt at liberty to be direct with Liz, there are few companies which can claim the same open door success. This employee did a great job of outlining her concerns but ended up dismissing her entire argument with the statement "You're a hit, you can move on from here." This is a little discouraging because it indicates that Liz's downfall with planning and strategy is being approved and affirmed by her employee base, this is dangerous for a company.
In the case of Cindy Countess, severely mentally ill best fits her, because she had been “prescribed to Paxil to help in her mental illness that was like her mom” (FilmRise). According to Dr. Heide, “severely mentally ill offender suffers from irrational thinking and behavior” (CriminologyTV). Countess clearly was thinking irrationally after taking Paxil and that led to her behavior of mixing Paxil with alcoholic drinks and from there killed her mom in the bathroom. In my opinion, the best verdict for Countess would be second degree murder, because it was a killing done impulsively without premeditation. Countess also did not recall her killing towards her mom, due to the amount of Paxil that she took in addition to having alcoholic drinks
The play ‘An Inspector Calls’ was written in 1945, by J.B. Priestley, yet set in 1912. At this time, society was mainly capitalist with industry and agriculture owned privately. Wealth is not evenly shared and there is a distinct divide between upper and lower class people. The play is set around a wealthy, upper-middle class family, headed by Arthur Birling a factory owner. In the beginning of the play, we see the family celebrating the engagement of Sheila and Gerald, the son of Lord and Lady Croft. This is well supported by Mr Birling who sees this marriage as a business deal, a time where his company and the Crofts would be able to merge, benefiting the Birling’s greatly. However, we see a drastic mood change when Inspector Goole arrives, bringing news of the suicide of Eva Smith.
One of the narrators of the story is Libby Strout who is a round, dynamic protagonist. Libby changes tremendously from beginning to end. She learns to love her body no matter what. Even though the girls around her are "prettier and thinner" Libby chooses to not compare herself. All of her struggles just keep adding up, but she decides to fight. Dealing with her mother's death was one of the hardest things she had to overcome. She was afraid and she hid from everyone. After being stuck in her house, Libby knew she needed to get better. She lost a lot of weight and felt ready to go back to high school. Everyone laughed and pointed at her, but Libby held her head
The average person would not pick up a scientific book and have a yearning urge to read it. It is the author’s job to captivate their audience’s attention as quickly as possible. In the book The Wave by Susan Casey, she does an amazing job at captivating her audience’s attention. From the very first sentence Casey tells us an epic story about waves. She throws you right into the middle of a storm right in front of a huge wave measuring 100 feet tall. It is clear that survival is not guaranteed but in the end the crew of Discovery makes it out alive, able to talk about their encounter with a monster of the ocean.
Heroes in society have inspired others with their acts of selflessness and bravery. They demonstrate courage everyday. Courage is standing up for what is right, doing things and knowing the risk, and that courage is different from bravery.
This is case that faces Mary Barnett. The issue in this case is that On January 23, the litigant, Mary Barnett, left Chicago to visit her life partner in San Francisco having left her six-month-old little girl, Alison, unattended in the apartment. Mary Barnett returned home a week later to find that her child had died of dehydration. She called the police and at first, to let them know that she had left her kid with a baby sitter. She later expressed that she had left the child and she didn 't mean to return, and that she knew Alison would die in a day or two. She has been accused of wrongdoing of second-degree murder; purposeful homicide without intention. In the event that she is sentenced, she could face up to eighteen years in prison. This piece of writing tries to give the verdict of the case after critically examining both prosecution and defendant side.
Susan McClary’s scholarly article, A Musical Dialect from the Enlightenment: Mozart’s Piano Concerto in G Major, K. 453, Mvt. 2, starts off with her recalling a time after watching a performance of the concerto with a colleague and the two of them confessing different opinions about the soloist’s performance. McClary, who liked the performance, notes that soloist articulates “unusual compositional strategies indicated in Mozart’s texts”. The argument ends with the two not only about the piece and Mozart, but also about the significance of the eighteenth-century. McClary’s article attempts to critique the perfection of Mozart’s works.
Perception of the Female in the Modern Era: Gender Identity and the Act of "Becoming" in Cindy Sherman's History Portraits