Where the Streets Have No Name

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    in a moment of spiritual doubt. He writes “You broke the bonds and you loosed the chains, carried the cross… I still haven’t found what I’m looking for (U2 25-27;31).” Which means he believes but not enough to have faith. Furthermore, in the next song, “Where The Streets Have No Name” is built on what Bono thinks is Heaven. He records, “And when I go there, I go there with you (U2 13).” In other words, Bono goes to Heaven with Christians. Additionally,“With or Without You” is also written in

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    the cause of some of the most impactful features or events in someone’s life. “Once he finished work on the Prospector and we struck it rich, he’d start work on our Glass Castle.” (Walls 25). The Prospector was a symbol of aspiration, she wanted to have a more exciting and fulfilling life. Although it also represents lies and distrustfulness because her father never actually worked on the Prospector. Instead, he went out and got drunk. The Glass Castle is quite impactful in Jeannette’s life, it gave

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    What 's A Name?

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    What’s in a name? As you stroll around the streets of Nelson, do we ever look up at the blue signs, wondering the stories behind these names that roll off your tongue so everyday? Do you stop to picture Nelson, 170 years ago, imagining the people that walk the same path to work as you everyday, down Trafalgar Street? These steps that the first settlers of Nelson made, have shaped our city, creating the perfect base for following generations to make change upon. As generations have occupied Nelson

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    Devlin’s ‘Naming the Names’ (1986), and Ciaran Carson’s ‘Question Time’ (1989) are infused with cognitive mapping, which we can dissect and further examine to highlight the importance of this. • Anne Devlin’s ‘Naming the Names’ (1986) focuses on the protagonist Finn, a catholic employee in a bookstore. Finn befriends an English protestant who is later murdered. • Finn provides a list of street names in Belfast as she is questioned by the police. Throughout the story, the street names mentioned are as

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    Question #1: Explain how the house on Mango Street is different from the other places Esperanza has lived. Response: Esperanza and her family have been moving from place to place everytime because the apartments they lived in would either have broken pipes, be small in size or there wouldn't be enough space to play outside. "We didn't always live on Mango Street. Before that we lived on Loomis on the third floor, and before that we lived on Keeler. Before Keeler it was Paulina, and before that I

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    family of five. We moved to California, when I was six, Then we lived at my grandma’s house in Riverside for a year. We found a place on Ferree Street and that became our home. The area wasn't too bad, but to newcomers it was an area that made you want to drive past the houses or walk faster when your alone. I went to the school that was down Hardt Street. Victoria Elementary, it was called. Every day and night there was the occasional speedster who sped through the stop signs as if they were red

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    In the novella, The House on Mango Street by Sandra Cisnero, Esperanza learns the importance of not forgetting her roots. Esperanza, a young Latina girl and the novel’s main character wants to change her name and move far away from Mango Street. The reason being is so that she can play a bigger role in society, but she knows that she cannot deny her heritage and where she came from. Cisnero shows that a person’s past and experiences can help shape and form who they are. She displays this by making

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    how much did it affect them is also crucial. In Sandra Cisneros novel, entitled The House on Mango Street,the story depicts a Latina girl who transform throughout her time being on Mango Street. The girl named Esperanza is to faced obstacles of female oppression that she witnesses in the life of women on her street who they depends on men to bring them out of the street. In The House on Mango Street, Cisneros uses characterization to express the

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    Langauge Play With Drugs Essay

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    The Language play I will thoroughly analyze is the modern day street slang for drugs. It’s interesting how we “address” a drug based on various side effects it causes rather than its pharmaceutical name. For example, the drug Cocaine is called “Base Crazies”. “Base Crazies” refers to the way it easily gets you hooked leaving you wanting more and making you search on your hands and knees for cocaine. (ONDCP, 2005) Using the Internet, books, and pamphlets based on drugs will help me in my research

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    on Mango Street is a coming of age novel, focusing on the life of a young Latina girl named Esperanza Cordero. Esperanza’s early life consisted of moving around fairly often with her growing, yet awfully poor, family. Finally, her and her family moved ended up in the house on Mango Street where Esperanza would find her purpose in life. This is where Esperanza decided she would make a better life for herself. With that came the hope that she could also come back to the house on mango street to help

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