Richard Essay

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    Richard III: Transformative task Note for parents For the parent/s of the child who now owns Richard III: a children’s novel. I decided to convert Shakespeare’s Richard III into a children’s book due to how much Shakespeare’s Richard intrigues me and the moral lessons that I believe a child can learn from his story. In Shakespeare’s play, Richard is portrayed as a Machiavel, he is unapologetically manipulative yet a smooth-talker with a sense of humour. This combination of characteristics, along

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    HSC Advanced English, Module A: Richard III and Looking For Richard, Essay Connections of commonality and dissimilarity may be drawn between a multiplicity of texts through an appreciation of the values and attitudes with which they were composed. Accordingly, the values and attitudes of the individual being may be defined as an acute blend of externally induced, or contextual and internally triggered, or inherent factors. Cultural, historical, political, religious and social influences, dictated

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    Detective Wilde, am being assigned the opportunity of a lifetime! Solving the murder of Richard Webster is what's going to determine whether I receive a spotlight in the newspaper. Business has been slow lately so this will help pick it up. Ahead of the interrogation, I gathered data on the victim and each of the suspects. Some background research shows that the Webster Network of co-workers are troubled: Richard, a class A jerk, Hugh, a broken businessman, Rita, in a troublesome relationship, H.T

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    A deeper understanding of ambition and identity emerges from pursuing the connections between King Richard III and Looking for Richard. Compare how these texts explore ambition and identity. Ambition; an earnest desire for some type of achievement or distinction, as power, honour, fame, or wealth, and the willingness to strive for its attainment * Al Pacino’s production as an art-house vanity project * Promotes himself – manipulating the audience through cutaways, specific and timed

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    Being the only president to ever resign from office is not the best title to posses (“Richard M. Nixon”). Richard Milhouse Nixon resigned from office after facing the consequences of his actions (Bankston 793). Richard Nixon started his life in California. Nixon and his family was pretty well off as they lived within the middle-class. A couple centuries later Nixon was elected president, as many believed he would be. Nixon would later be the mastermind behind a devious act that would cloud his name

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    To the average eye Richard Cory would seem to have the world and no worries in life with his wealth and social status. However, Richard Cory would turn out to be unhappy and uneasy with the life around him which would seemingly lead to his death in the end. In the poem "Richard Cory" Richard Cory is a humble man who is revered by the townspeople because of his status as a wealthy individual. Many of the towns people wanted to be in his shoes and thought of him as king. However, he seemed to be

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    Richard Burbage

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    Edward Alleyn and Richard Burbage were both notable actors in Elizabethan England. These actors have contributed to theatre in many ways, for both Elizabethan and English theatre. They have also contributed to modern English Society in many ways. These actors have also performed in plays that were scripted by Shakespeare himself. They have also performed and contributed to both the Globe Theatre, and the Fortune Theatre. These actors also are notably rivals of one another in Elizabethan theatre.

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    historic tragedy, Richard III. This will be compared with the 1996 adaption of Richard III’s act one scene one, directed by Richard Loncraine. This analysis will take in to consideration, the elements of film which regard to visual communication of the actors, costume design, a consideration in the music will also be considered and the period of which it’s set in. Camera angle choices and shots will be analysed and how they convey to the audience by progressing through the story. Richard III begins

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    Richard Cory

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    Edwin Arlington Robinson’s “Richard Cory” contrasts the discontented, frustrated lives of small town people with the seemingly successful and wealthy existence of their hero, Richard Cory. As the ordinary men compare their daily grind of denial with the glitter of Cory’s world, they envy him. But, as the poem reveals, their envy is foolish. For Richard Cory’s final action reveals a different person from the townspeople’s image of him, a person who has been suffering in secret. The poem’s final lines

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    Richard Cory

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    doesn’t always lead to a happy ending in life. In the poem Richard Cory, by Edwin Arlington Robinson, a rich man gets a sense jealousy when walking down town and passing people who are far less fortunate than him. This entire poem portrays human irony, such that Richard Cory ends up committing suicide even though he had everything. In the poem it states, “And he was rich-yes, richer than a king.” One must raise the question that if Richard is being compared to a king from a wealth standpoint than

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