introduces the audience to a sad state of mind, extreme abstract metaphors ,and the use of very strong mechanical features ,which opens an intake on ageing love for his audience to imagine the memories of love, all regrets ,and pain that soon evaporates. “Sonnet 30’’ closely repeats “Sonnet 29’s” theme that the memories of youth are priceless and it also uses the same structure in Shakespeare’s other sonnets. The quatrains focuses on the emotions of pain with reliving mistakes he’s made. Shakespeare
over-used emotions, but rather reinvents ways to see the world. This shocks the viewer into reexamining how he sees the world. This shocks the viewer into reexamining the world. In William Carlos Williams' poem The Rose, the rose can represent art. Traditionally viewed at the beginning, art is obsolete. Williams describes physical aspects of the rose that artists would focus on as they paint, such as "each petal ends in/ an edge" (lines 2 and 3) The edge of the rose, the abstract aspects
992542 P.5 Finesse of Emotions What makes us human? What makes us human is our curiosity and constant evolution. What makes us human is the ability to create social categories and to form opinions. Abstract emotions including love, thought and creativity are what make us human. In 1984, George Orwell uses his dystopia to show that if we were to abolish these abstract emotions we would cease to be human and become the simple primates we once were; surviving for the sake of survival.
Emotions are part of every day life and are critical to how we make decisions. Emotional design is all about how designers can design products that elicit desired emotions, for example super cars are often designed to look very aggressive and menacing and have often been anthropomorphized so we can relate to them on a biological level, this in tern makes us feel scared and afraid. Don Norman the author of “Emotional Design: Why we love or hate everyday things” (2003) found that a lot of everyday
(Slide 1) Real love isn’t defeated by distance. Real love doesn’t fall apart at the thought of being apart. Love shouldn’t be tied to a person 's physical presence. This love should endure even the toughest situations. (Shmoop University, 2015) Imagine yourself saying farewell to a departing loved one. How would you react in this situation? Love and loyalty were popular themes that underpinned the most articulate and significant poems in 17th century. (Bartleby, 2015) Good morning members of
of properties. Properties that can be seen like shapes, their composition, the spaces they create and, the colours and textures that make up their appearance. These properties are considered to be visual while other properties are considered to be abstract. These properties can only be described using words; the meanings behind the architecture and the stories that can be told about it. The context, its cultural background and its function also affects how we view architecture. The question is, what
William Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream is not simply a light-hearted comedy; it is a study of the abstract. Shakespeare shows that the divide between the dream world and reality is inconstant and oftentimes indefinable. Meanwhile, he writes about the power of the intangible emotions, jealousy and desire, to send the natural and supernatural worlds into chaos. Love and desire are the driving forces of this play’s plot, leaving the different characters and social classes to sort out the resulting
finale of the topic for me until I checked my mailbox after class the following day. In my mailbox was an honor code abstract detailing a case brought before the council in previous months. My first thought when carrying the abstract home with me was curiosity at what felt and looked to be a massive case summery of around 30 pages. I settled down to read it. The case abstract dealt with an occurrence two semesters ago during a Halloween dance on Bryn Mawr's campus. Two Haverford male students attended
abhihaya. It comprises gestures, stage sets, speech, and involuntary emotions. In Shakuntala, every component is fully displayed. For body languages, the King observes Shakuntala from behind the scene, and the frequent movements of body, for example “approaching hastily” (77), “aside” (87), and “watching” (66), endows the audience with a sense of dynamic changes of positions that are in line with the linear development of the plot. Emotions are also heavily emphasized in the presence of all characters.
on the ethereal or ephemeral. The fact that Meursault does not want to think about religion, even as he awaits execution, shows how the ideal absurdist would live life: loyal to one’s own being until the end – not to a father in the sky, or to an abstract hope. Meaning of one’s life must come from one’s own creative efforts. Meursault’s indifference to spiritual matters – and even sensory matters that are in the distant past and are therefore unimportant to him – is used to emphasize the passion for