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  • Poetics By John Carter

    756 Words  | 4 Pages

    in blue robes within, they begin to fight and Carter ends up killing the man. As the man is dying he reaches out with an amulet of sorts and whispers the word “Barsoom.” (Andrew Stanton, John Carter). John Carter then grabs ahold of the amulet and repeats the words. This action teleports him to planet Mars, which the locals call “Barsoom.” (Andrew Stanton, John Carter). This is followed by a series of events that constantly drag him what seems toward oblivion. Eventually he ends up meeting a princess

  • Burroughs Not Marinetti's Futurist Essay

    1355 Words  | 6 Pages

    is devoid of any morals. Edgar Rice Burroughs is another author whose work, A Princess of Mars, addresses the future and its possibilities. It is the story of John Carter, an American Civil War Veteran, who is mysteriously transported to Mars or Barsoom

  • Dejah Memoris 1 Summary

    266 Words  | 2 Pages

    recently the excellent Swords of Sorrow saga. (I recommend buying the complete saga. It's on stands now). But I don't believe she's ever had a tale of her own. Probably should check nexus lexus to be safe. Anyways, it's long over due... Burroughs Barsoom is such a rich place to explore. It's space Shakespeare almost, big characters, high emotions, violence...what's not to love. It's the perfect place to set a story of a political and military coup. Essentially, that's the plot of DEJAH THORIS #1

  • John Carter Essay

    1130 Words  | 5 Pages

    standpoint, and having been a marketing major in college, I knew the movie was going to bomb. Why? No one knew what the hell it was about or who the hell John Carter was. CONFUSION John Carter is one of the central characters in Edgar Rice Burroughs‘ Barsoom stories. It’s about a Confederate soldier that was transported to Mars. Having been accustomed to Earth’s gravity, he found he was stronger and could jump great distances. Sound familiar? Guess where Superman came from? Yeah. This series started so

  • The Proliferation Of International Human Rights

    3542 Words  | 15 Pages

    rights law (IHRL) in the promotion of domestic human rights practices. Scholars have long been skeptical of the effectiveness of human rights treaties given the absence of clear mechanisms of enforcement (Goldsmith and Posner 2005; Downs, Rocke, and Barsoom 1996). States may commit to human rights treaties for a variety of strategic or normative reasons (Simmons 2009; Hafner-Burton and Tsutsui 2005; Risse, Ropp, and Sikkink 1999), but the extent to which such commitments actually lead to changes in states’