Comparsion Of The Myth In Margaret Atwood's The Sirens

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Everyone is familiar with myths. Whether we believe in them or not. Myths are something that people believe in that represents the actual world, an example of the world, but in an interesting story that isn’t true. For example, the famous story about Ulysses causing himself to get tied up on the mast, asking his workers not to unstrap him from the mast. The sirens show up and Ulysses stops his workers ears and his own ears with ear wax so they won’t have to hear the sirens singing their song. That did not work. They heard the Sirens’ song and was enchanted with the song. He lost concentration, he wasn’t focused on anything but the song. Artist, Margaret Atwood, and poet, John Williams teach us a life lesson that everyone needs to recognize about getting carried away with things. Both The Sirens by Margaret Atwood and Ulysses and The Sirens by John Williams use the myth of the…show more content…
(J.W. Waterhouse) So many people were surprised and questioning of his paintings and the meaning of them. (J.W. Waterhouse) John wanted to show the departure from Homer’s epic poem. (J.W. Waterhouse) He went to the “University of Central Missouri Warrensburg.” (J.W. and Ulysses) “Williams was born in Mornington Island” “J.W. Ulysses” He studied at the Kansas City Art Institute. But he went to four other community colleges. (J.W. and Ulysses) Williams is married and he has a total of five children. (J.W. and Ulysses) Williams’ paintings are all over the world, such as UK, USA, and Russia. (John William Waterhouse) John Williams inspiration for all of his painting were the stories and the legends from British literature and the classical mythology. (John William Waterhouse) John was buried in London at the Kensal Green Cemetery. (John Williams Waterhouse) John Williams passed away on the 10th of February 1917. (John William Waterhouse) He was born in Rome, Italy. (John Williams

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