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  • Minor White
    620 words
    Minor White was one of the most influential photographers since WWII (Encarta). Throughout his 68 years he taught thousands about the intricacies of photography, none more important then himself. White was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota on July 9th, 1908. He lived there until he attended college in New York some years later. It was in New York and later Portland, Oregon that White taught himself about photography and its art representations. He went on to work with famous photographers such as D...
  • Margaret Bourke White Margaret Bourke White
    1,781 words
    Margaret Bourke White Margaret Bourke-White was born on June 14th, 1904, in the Bronx, New York. Her father, Joseph White, was an inventor and engineer, and her mother, Minnie Bourke, was forward thinking woman, especially for the early 1900's. When Margaret was very young, the family moved to a rural suburb in New Jersey, so that Joseph could be closer to his job. Margaret, along with her sister Ruth, were taught from an early age by their mother. Herm other was strict in monitoring their outsi...
  • Richardson The Same Time White
    849 words
    Stanford White, the son of Richard Grant White a noted writer, editor, music critic, and Shakespearean scholar, was born in New York City on November 9, 1853. As a boy, he showed a talent and interest in drawing and the arts, which was greatly encouraged by his family. Although he had no formal training in art, he attended private schools and studied under tutors, Stanford White demonstrated a remarkable artistic gift; he was able to convey an outdoor atmosphere or a particular mood on paper. He...
  • Whites Style Of Writing
    796 words
    Ellyn Brooks White was an American author. He wrote to influence peoples lives. Everyone who was lucky enough to pick up one of his writings never walked away without benefiting from it. They gained from his aspects of style, humor and seriousness. Whites style of writing was unique. Nigel Dennis states that he omits needless words and avoids a succession of loose sentences (Dennis, 531). This means that White does not use words that are not needed in a sentence. He also kept his writing strong,...
  • White Dancer
    1,825 words
    The Path of the White Men Versus The Path of the Grandfather The narrator in 'Battle Royal,' by Ralph Ellison, is confused and disillusioned. He is black man trapped in a world of cruelty and social inequality with nobody to guide him. He is being ripped apart in two directions by the advice of his grandfather and by the wishes of the white society which he longs to please. While attempting to satisfy their wishes, he forgets what is most important- his own dignity. The narrator's problem is roo...
  • Donald Johanson Donald Johanson
    463 words
    Donald Johanson Donald Johanson was born in Chicago in 1943, the son of Swedish immigrants. His father died when he was two, and his mother moved to Hartford, Connecticut, where he developed an interest in anthropology from a neighbor who taught the subject. Although he initially studied chemistry at university, he eventually switched majors to anthropology, and worked during summers on archeological digs. He transferred to Chicago to study under F. Clark Howell for his graduate studies, doing a...
  • Mattingley's White And Ety
    844 words
    WHITE AND ETY USES STEREOTYPES TO PROMOTE CROSS-CULTURAL TOLERANCE. Christobel Mattingley's White and ety was first published in 1973. It is a concise and clear short story that explores racial tolerance throughout its narrative. The story is about a young 'quarter cast Aboriginal' male and a young 'albino' and the development of their friendship in the face of other people's racial intolerance. The text has stereotypes, which permeate throughout the story, and they are used to relate the theme ...
  • Riggie White Minister Of Defense Riggie White
    468 words
    Riggie White Minister of Defense Riggie White was not only an outstanding Football player but also a well-established Minister. He had many outstanding achievements during his foot ball career. He has also done a lot for the church. So white was a well-rounded leader in the African American Community. After an All-American senior season at Tennessee, White began his pro career with the Memphis Showboats of the USFL in 1984. He joined the Philadelphia Eagles, who held his NFL rights, after the US...
  • White's Son
    646 words
    Dombroski 1 Lisa DombroskiProf. Harrison English 10118 September 2000 Footsteps of Time E.B. White's essay, Once More to the Lake demonstrate his own security in consistency from growing up on into adulthood. White begins to set the stage mid way through the first paragraph, mentioning that he and his father 'returned [to the lake] summer after summer- always on August 1 for one month' followed up by the fact that 'has since become a salt-water man,' longing to one day return to the 'holy spot. ...
  • Exhibition Of Brett Whitely And Lloyd Rees
    423 words
    Exhibitions are deliberately constructed so that they present a point of view to an audience. An example of this concept is the exhibition of Brett Whitely and Lloyd Rees: Affinities. This exhibition was compiled at The Brett Whitely Studio, to present to the audience the relationship between Lloyd Rees and Brett Whitely, and display any commonalities or differences between the artists works. Whitley was known for his phenomenal and somewhat controversial talent, whilst Rees was a classical mast...
  • Whites And Blacks
    425 words
    The world in which Huckleberry Finn lived was one of racism and bigotry. This is very important to shaping this novel for it shows how satirical and hypocritical racists are, as well as how it is possible for one to reject the racist ideas taught and become friends with the same person they are supposed to hate. Seeing how these characteristics develop make this novel amusing and interesting. There are a few different groups contrasted in this book. Each one provides horrifying hate as well as h...
  • De Use Er Dat Half
    1,159 words
    Hucks Struggle Between Morals In the novel The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain, the protagonist, Huck, undergoes a series of developmental changes in his character. He is often torn between the ideas of society and those of his friends. This can all be very confusing for a boy who is about 14 years old. Huck also has a drunken pap who doesnt care at all for him. Huck is then forced to live with Widow Douglas and Miss Watson. Throughout the story we see Huck represent the morals of t...
  • White And Forster Use Time
    1,126 words
    E.B. White's essay Once More to the Lake (1941) and E.M. Forster's essay My Wood (1936) use time differently to develop their work. Both White and Forster use time to demonstrate timelessness of life, change as a result of progress, and the passing of time resulting in death. Many people will relate to White's description of the lake and Forster's description of his wood. Nature has a timelessness that is untouchable. White illustrates timelessness by emphasizing his feelings of dislocation that...
  • Certain Identity And Investment In Whites
    1,934 words
    American Racism Society In Nathan McCall's "Makes Me Wanna Holler,' he describes the difficulties he must face as a young black boy experiencing the slow, never-ending process of the integration of blacks and whites. Through this process, his autobiography serves as an excellent example of my theory on the formation and definition of racial identity; a theory which is based upon a combination of the claims which Stuart Hall and George Lipsitz present in their essays regarding racial identity. Th...
  • Black Boy By Richard Wright
    1,583 words
    In Black Boy, by Richard Wright, Wright is able to recollect the struggles of his life. Beginning at an early age, he was faced with the problems of hunger. His hunger starts off as a hunger for food, but later becomes a hunger for knowledge. This constant hunger puts him in a spot where he is dehumanized and alienated. Wright reflects on his hunger, at an older age, which allows himself to form his identity. He realizes that the hunger, dehumanization, and alienation of his life are the things ...

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