the result of then years’ digestion of his experiences in the First World War. The central character is Frederick Henry, a young American who is in Italy when breaks out and who enlists with the Italian ambulance unit. He is wounded, and his convalescence coincides with a love affair between him and the British nurse, Catherine Barclay. Henry returns to the front but he witnesses a chaotic retreat, and the insanity of such a world makes him want to rejoin Catherine. He is obsessed with the feeling
close to Anne Lefroy and her sister Cassandra. Using several aspects of her early life, she sought to guide her audience into evaluating their relationships with others. Throughout the novel, Austen allows her naïve protagonist to be constantly deceived and misled by those around her to suggest that people should be wary of false judgments and ulterior motives when choosing their friends and true knowledge of human interactions cannot be replaced or replicated. Although Catherine is a very well-read
novel Northanger Abbey, Jane Austen accurately portrays how the process of maturing is bittersweet. A brief synopsis of this novel is that the main character, Catherine Morland, gets invited to accompany her neighbors in Bath and meets the love of her life, Henry Tilney. These two characters face a few minor obstacles along the way due to her adolescence but they end up getting married, despite their differences in fortune. On her journey, the audience learns that Catherine is highly inexperienced with
69-70) 28. According to the GLOBE team, _____ encompasses the extent to which members of a society take pride in membership in small groups. a. in-group collectivism b. individualism/collectivism c. performance orientation d. human orientation (a; Challenging; p. 69) Attitudes 29. In contrasting values and attitudes, which one of the following is true? a. They come from different sources. b. There is no significant correlation between the two.
Speke, and others in the nineteenth century, conducted in the name of science and knowledge, served to attract Europeans to Africa. They “discovered” rivers, lakes, and mountains. They studied the African people and wrote about them. Of Prince Henry’s exploratory expeditions, including those to Africa, a historian has written, “While Henry directed exploratory activities, he placed high value on the collection of geographical knowledge and rewarded his aptains ‘in c p roportion to the