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  • Lucille Desiree Ball
    2,462 words
    Lucille Desiree Ball. The first thought that comes into many peoples minds when this name is said would be Lucy the well known funny character she played on her popular TV series I Love Lucy (1951-57). How did she become a legend With dreams of being on stage in musicals to being the star in the big screen. Just like Lucy, Lucille yearned to be a famous performer. Looking back now, anyone could say that her childhood dream came true. Who would have thought that a Jamestown farm girl could become...
  • Lucy's Self Perception
    1,343 words
    Lucy Grealy tells a story about not fitting in, unbearable pain that takes up residence in one's head as loneliness and confusion, questioning what things mean, being scared and lost in your family, enduring intense physical pain, and most importantly, figuring out who you are. Lucy had no idea she might die, even though the survival rate for Ewing's sarcoma was only five percent. She does not present her parents as overly afraid for her life, either. Her autobiography is not a story about the f...
  • Keith And Lucy
    735 words
    The Parental Conflict in Turtle Moon For the average person, occasional inter-personal conflicts are a fact of life. Nowhere do these conflicts manifest themselves with greater tension than in the parent-adolescent relationship. Through their works, writers of fiction illuminate the sources of strain common to parent-child interactions. In the novel Turtle Moon, Alice Hoffman exemplifies this conflict in the relationship between Keith Rosen and his mother Lucy. There are several factors that con...
  • Lucy Show
    2,712 words
    The Story of Lucille Ball Turn on a television in virtually any country in the world and you " ll see Lucy - knee-deep in grapes in an Italian vineyard, stuffing herself with chocolates as they stream down a conveyor belt, becoming drunker and drunker as she flubs take after take of a commercial for an elixir called Vitameatavegamin. Through stage, screen, and most of all through television, Lucille Ball has become one of the most legendary actresses the world has ever known. Life was not always...
  • Lucy's Final Move
    1,333 words
    Throughout many types of literature, violence exists to enhance the reader's interest in order to add a sense of excitement or conflict to a novel. This statement withholds much truthfulness due to the fact that without violence in a piece of literature such as Dracula by Bram Stoker, the plot would not have the same impact if it were lacking violence. So to holds true to that of the movie. The movie bares different characteristics then that of the book. First off, the whole ordeal with the wolf...
  • Factor In Russell's Life
    1,092 words
    Different readers could interpret Russell Baker's Growing Up in many ways. The book gives insight into his life, from his humble childhood to his successful adulthood. By describing the events in his life, he is also paying tribute to the important women who shaped him. These women were his Mother, Grandmother, and wife. All three were vital influences on him, and made him who he is in the present day. My interpretation focuses on those women more than any other factor in Russell's life, most im...
  • Last Two Lines In The Second Stanza
    905 words
    Explication Of "Scenes From The Playroom" by R.S. Gwynn Dismembered dolls and burning felines are not scenes one would usually associate with a child's playroom, that is, not unless having read the poem "Scenes from the Playroom" by R.S. Gwynn. This poem tells the story of a day in the life of an affluent family, but is the reader getting the whole story, or as the title suggests, just a "scene?" The poem opens with a scene one would expect to see in a playroom: "Lucy with her family of dolls" (...
  • Baker's Mother
    1,366 words
    In Russell Baker's autobiography, Growing Up, he vividly and humorously describes his life from his early childhood in the backwoods mountains of West Virginia, through the years in the Great Depression when his youth became greatly shaped. Reading Baker's book allows us to get a big picture of the effects of WWII on his life as well as the impact of the New Deal on his family. In his efforts to describe his life he introduced many important family members and provided a pure understanding of th...

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