On top of that Martin Luther delivered his speech from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial before more than 200,000 people on August 28,1963. Martin Luther’s main purpose was to show the people of America, the deep depths of segregation and separation and how the negro still suffers today as he quoted- “One hundred years later, the Negro is still languished … in his own land”. He also uses some crucial events that had occurred in the past like the Emancipation Proclamation which was issued by President Abraham Lincoln in January 1st 1863. He also used words from the supreme court- “Separation is not equal”-1956. These two examples were ethos as he has credible sources.
Louis Armstrong was nicknamed “Satchmo” because of a greeting he received while traveling and this named followed him forever. During this time, Armstrong turned out to be extremely famous and one of the world 's most looked after trumpeters. He voyaged an awesome arrangement and invested extensive energy in Chicago and New York. He initially moved to the Big Apple in 1924 to join Fletcher Henderson 's Orchestra. Armstrong had the most essential innovative drive in the early improvement and propagation of America 's music, Jazz.
Moncrieff’s translation preserves the medial caesura of the original with backslashes. His translation is also in a vertical form arranged by line, similar to the original epic. Francis B. Gummere’s translation of Beowulf is concerned with maintaining a similar style and tone to the original, although he is willing to sacrifice a few choice words from the original to do so. That indicates a looser formal equivalence philosophy. Gummere was careful in maintaining the alliteration built into Beowulf, most exemplified by the first five lines which contain ample alliteration.
He uses a series of shades to contour the face instead of using contour lines. There is a seeming movement in the treatment of the background with voids painted in darker hues and this movement is contrasted by the facial expression and basic dark clothing. Cézanne manages to spin all these elements into one frame by the sheer use of color and matching tones of the face with the background to establish
Duke Ellington was a very famous pianist and composer as well as a bandleader of early to mid-20th century. Duke Ellington was not only known for having been a notable Jazz player, but also for having had a significant sound that made him stand out among other players in front of his audience. His use of rhythms and melodies in a blended manner allowed audiences a new experience to truly feel and comprehend the beauty of Swing music. Glenn Miller was a big band musician, a songwriter and composer. He is most famous for having done the most known arrangement of the famous Jazz song, In the Mood.
Kahlo was able to have so much depth in her work with the use of essential art elements, mostly implied lines and repetition. Kahlo had personal strategies both physically and psychologically that allowed her to create such emotionally raw images. Her artistic output was dominated by self-portraits that often show how she
“I have a Dream” speech not only represented freedom, fairness, and equality it also represented a work of poetry. The language that was use during this speech was so sharp and powerful, with the first word he spoke I was immediately intrigued. The use of imagery was amazing as well, during his speech you can picture what he was addresses which made it even more powerful. The rhythm and the frequent repetition “I have a dream” expressed how personal the issue of slavery was to Martin Luther King Jr. The volume of Martin Luther King Jr. voices was loud enough where you would go home that night and hear him in your dreams.
In the speech “I Have a Dream”, Martin Luther King made a call for an end to racism in America. In terms of Martin Luther King's tone, I think there was a sensation of hope, but also the remembrance of the harsh and tough journey people of color had made to arrive at that day and place, so long after they were promised to be "free" with the Emancipation Proclamation. Martin Luther King was using rhetoric all the time in his speech. The words that he was saying contained shock, great emotion, and passionate release, that is why over 250,000 people felt motivated on the 28th of August in 1963. The speech starts with events and characters of the past like: “a great American” and “Emancipation Proclamation”.
Martin Luther King’s famous “I Have a Dream” speech--made in 1963--was primarily about giving the colored people of America the same freedom advantages as white men and women. King had a mission to end racism and start a new beginning for African Americans, and by this, he gets his point across by using devices such as anaphora, allusion, and diction. Martin Luther King uses a literary devices called anaphora, the repetition of words or phrases, to create emotional and logical appeal, numerous times in his speech. One such example comes early in the speech when he emphasizes how long it has been since the Emancipation Proclamation. “But one hundred years later...” (12-16) Dr. King repeats that quote multiple times between lines twelve and sixteen
King references the Gettysburg Address that was written by Abraham Lincoln in 1863. “Five score years ago a great American in whose symbolic shadow we stand today signed the Emancipation Proclamation.” (King 1). At the end of the speech, he mentions major disputes in history that makes us who we are today. “...we will be able to speed up that day when all of God's children, black men and white men, Jews and Gentiles, Protestants and Catholics, will be able to join hands and sing…” (King 6). Martin Luther King Jr. used figurative language such as metaphors, allusions, and repetition in his speech to create a lasting impact in our nation that fought segregation.
The Prescription for Change Canada is coined the ‘cultural mosaic’ because of its proudly multicultural society. Each mosaic tile represents the heritage, history, and beauty of the diverse individuals who have made Canada their home. African-Canadians have certainly earned their shining place on Canada’s great mosaic through their contributions to science, literature, and art. One of the many African-Canadians whose work has resonated with me is Anderson Ruffin Abbott, a writer, journalist, activist, and the first African-Canadian born doctor. Abbott was born in Toronto on April 7th, 1837.
2013. Web. 7 Nov. 2015. Being yet another contribution to Aspects of Negro Life, Aaron Douglas displays the occurrence of a war dance in The Negro in an African Setting. This work tells of the “importance of the African spirituality” as the floating statue in the upper-center of the painting consumes all attention (1).
He portrayed it throughout all of his artwork, August Wilson drew most of his attention from the street of Harlem. Bearden is best known for his vibrant collages of Harlem life with images and impressions of the American South. Romare Bearden has had a great perception of the world around him, with his signature style of his art collage. Bearden lavish use of the color blue throughout his work, suggests the blues, An African American folk music. He knew how hard it
King utilizes in addition to parallelism is his use of metaphors all throughout his speech. King uses metaphor in a way to pose an idea and even an argument against any opposing forces in the crowd. As he begins his speech, King refers to president Abraham Lincoln and his Emancipation Proclamation. He says, “This momentous decree came as a great beacon light of hope to millions of Negro slaves who had been seared in the flames of withering injustice. It came as a joyous daybreak to end the long night of their captivity” (King).
In addition to his body language, his disguises are supported by the wonderful and rapid costume changes. Almost all of the cast member portray two or more characters, thus the costume changes are inevitable. It is impressive that the actors manage to maintain smoothly this process and the storyline is delivered efficiently and straightforward to the