The Crusades (1095–1291)

The Crusades were a movement of religious wars among Christians and Muslims who started to essentially secure control of the sublime areas thought about consecrated by the two social occasions. In each one of the eight essential Crusade battles occurred in the region of 1096 and 1291. The Holy Land was a bit of the … Read more

The Theater of Marcellus

The Theater of Marcellus was a large entertainment venue located near the Tiber River and was one of the three permanent theaters in the city of ancient Rome. The theater’s construction was originally begun by Julius Caesar before his death in 44 BC and was later completed by Emperor Augustus in 11 BC. Augustus named … Read more

History Misleading – The Result Of Bias

Of course, that is oversimplified do people believe in that the past is real, arguments can inform whether the history existed but will leave that unparalleled. The thing is that there is not any record, anywhere, including the specific and exact fact of any moment of time, let alone any of them. Many edits, people, … Read more

Analysis Of Animated Films Released In Disney’S Renaissance Era

They started regularising and incorporating songs into scenes. Songs drive the plot forward (Broadway centric music), Protagonist were more active in wanting achieve their goals. The Disney Formula (Introduction usually through song, setting the scene immerse the audience, Want Song, overlays what the protagonist wants, usually this is where we rout and fall for the … Read more

Downfall Of Troy

Did you know that the Trojan War was all started because of a girl? Well, the Queen of Sparta, Helen, was abducted by Paris the King of Troy. This was one of the many major events that lead to the downfall of Troy. Other events include the fairest goddess, thousand ships, and the Trojan horse. … Read more

The Use Of Propaganda In Ancient Pieces Of Art:

The following works of ancient art can all be considered to function in part as propaganda: the Victory Stele of Naram-Sin (Mesopotamia, 2254-2218 BCE), the Lapith and Centaur metopes in the Parthenon (Classical Greece, 447-438 BCE), and Athena battling Alkyoneos at the Altar of Zeus (Hellenistic Greece, 175 BCE). These pieces function as propaganda in … Read more

The Miocene Epoch Climate

During the Miocene period earth’s climate, had changed from cold to warm. In the Miocene epoch kelp forests appeared and became part of the earths most productive ecosystems. The Miocene epoch began 23.8 million years ago, and ended 5.3 million years ago (“The Miocene Epoch”. The Miocene Epoch. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Jan. 2018.). Many … Read more

Tituba: The Acused Witch

In late February of 1692, Reverend Samuel Parris hired a doctor to look at his nine-year-old daughter, Betty, and eleven-year-old niece, Abigail Williams. They were both experiencing strange behavior and sudden fits. The youngsters were soon determined to have witchcraft, making a frenzy through Salem Village and its neighboring towns that year. Numerous historians blame … Read more

A History of the Roaring Twenties Era

The 1920s are commonly referred to as the Roaring Twenties. The 1920s was a time when the American people were facing massive technological and social change as well as new roles for women and Afro-Americans. Discuss the many ways in which Americans responded to these changes in terms of artistic movements and social behavior. The … Read more

The Unnoticed Tragedy of Brutus Character

The title of Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar is often criticized, argued that it should be titled Brutus, as Marcus Brutus is the tragic hero. However, the title is appropriate, as Julius Caesar, though insignificant as an actor in the play since he dies in Act 3 having a minimal amount of lines, impacts the characters in … Read more

Analyzing Romanticism in Pushkin’s ;The Shot;

A theme that is immediately apparent in Pushkin’s The Shot is “the noble man with a romanticized view of life”. This theme was common during the Romantic Era, the period in which Pushkin wrote, but is important for more than historical reasons; in many ways, such “romanticization” guides the entire experience of reading Pushkin’s storyline. … Read more

Roman Invention: Arches

Rome was able to control a vast empire due to their military success. According to Bee Breeders, an Architecture competition organisers, Roman architecture was at its peak during the Pax Romana period, a period in which the Roman Empire didn’t expand and wasn’t invaded, and which lasted over 200 years. One of the Roman inventions … Read more

Queen Hatshepsut: A Biography

Biography: Queen Hatshepsut One of the most well-known female rulers of Ancient Egypt is Queen Hatshepsut. Hatshepsut was born circa 1508 B.C.E. in Thebes, Egypt to King Thutmose I and his principal wife and queen, Ahmose. She is most known because she was the longest reigning female ruler in Egypt, ruling for over 20 years, … Read more

Simon Bolivar’s Legacy

Simon Bolivar: El Liberator Simon Bolivar was one of South Americas greatest generals. His victories over the Spaniards won independence for Bolivia, Panama, Columbia, Ecuador, Peru, and Venezuela. He is called El Liberator, and is also known as the George Washington of South America. Bolivar was born in Venezuela, where his parents died. He inherited … Read more

Mark Antony’s Dualistic Character

We meet the character of Mark Antony three times before Julius Caesar’s death, though he speaks little and we do not get much of an indication of his character. Antony fully enters the play exactly halfway through, when he makes a gripping speech, and his eloquence changes the course of Roman history. From this point … Read more

New Inventions Developed in the 1920’s

The 1920s was a prosperous decade that included change in society and its actions politically and economically. This duration included a period of free living and new adventures. They danced until they dropped and women shared there fierce miniskirts with the public. It was a time of change and the development of a new life. … Read more

Gender Roles’ Dynamics in Julius Caesar

Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar opens with the concurrent celebrations of Caesar’s defeat of Pompey and the annual fertility festival of Lupercal. The coupling of the two historically separate events each celebrating distinct gender roles dramatically highlights the importance of gender characterization. Rome’s patriarchal society demands a leader who embodies the virile spirit of the state with … Read more

Cesar Chavez’s Use of Antithesis and Diction to Portray His Beliefs on the Argument on Why Nonviolent Resistance Trumps Violent Resistance

Ten years following the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., people still protested and empathized on behalf of his death, but labor union organizer and civil rights leader Cesar Chavez argues as to why nonviolent resistance, trumps violent resistance. Chavez is able to portray his belief to the people through his strong use of … Read more

The Nation Labor Union (NLU)

The 1820s led to various unions wanting to reduce the working day from 12 to 10 hours. This sparked the interest of the idea of a federation of joining together to pursue common objectives for working people. These first efforts to organize may have been ineffective, but it shown the need for economic and legal … Read more

iRobot: the history of robot cleaner

In 2001, the British technology company Dyson built and demonstrated a robot vacuum known as the DC06. However, due to its high price, it was never released to the market. In 2002, the American advanced technology company, iRobot launched the Roomba floor vacuuming robot. Roomba vacuum inventor turns robots into reality. Watching the original “Star … Read more

What Ended the Great Depression?

The Great Depression had a devastating impact on the nation, spreading across the countryside and bringing hardship to big cities and small towns. No social, racial, or economic class was excluded. At the depth of the depression, in 1933: 13 million people were unemployed, 50% percent of the banks had foreclosed, national income fell by … Read more

Role of The Narrator and Literature Techniques Used In The Story of Periander of Corinth

The role of the primary external narrator in Herodotus’ 3.50-3 is essential in developing the discourse, and transforming the fabula from historical facts into the structure of an Aristotelean tragedy. This essay will examine the role of the primary external narrator in developing the discourse from a literary perspective by comparing the narratological structure to … Read more

Blame Distribution Among The Characters Of The Crucible By Arthur Miller

Abigail Williams Abigail Williams deserves 55% of the blame because instead of accepting responsibility for her actions, she lied and let innocent people die. The symbol that I gave Abigail was a snake, because she’s deceiving and manipulative. While being accused by Betty for her actions in the woods, she threatens her by saying “I … Read more

What Legacy Did Joan Of Arc Leave?

Intro Body Paragraph 1 – Joan’s childhood events. Her relations with peers and her diligence. Things she did that stood out as a kid. Her arranged marriage. Her home and family. Body Paragraph 2 – Joan’s impact on society (as an adult). Her fighting spirit and help to France. Her uniqueness as a cause to … Read more

The War of 1812 for the USA

In the War of 1812, the United States took on the greatest naval power in the world, Great Britain, in a conflict that would have an immense impact on the young country’s future. Causes of the war included British attempts to restrict U.S. trade, the Royal Navy’s impressment of American seamen and America’s desire to … Read more

How the dark ages started and developed in Europe

The Dark Ages In the fifth century, the barbarians took advantage of the Roman Empire’s peak of vulnerability and weakness and plundered one region after another until they completely took over. After the fall of the Roman Empire, there was a serious decline in culture, education and in the economy, known as the Dark Ages.The … Read more