This code machine is so difficult that no one can crack it. And England needs to crack this Nazis code to win the war. At this time Alan Turing meets the commander in England to tell him that he wants to crack this enigma machine code. And he starts this work with his team and Joan Elisabeth Clark who passed Alan Turing’s test for working this difficult job. And finally Alan Turing he makes a new machine which can crack the Nazis code.
As a result, instead of spending his time in prison and getting the Bombe confiscated from him, he decided to go through a series of treatment which consisted of injecting him with estrogen every month to get rid of his homosexual desires. This treatment did not give the wanted result but left Turing with awful side effects. Eventually, Turing committed suicide by eating an apple laced with Cyanide from his lab. Years later, he received a posthumous royal pardon from Queen Elizabeth II. (38, Hodges).
In the story, Alan is portrayed as a love-stricken, desperate, man in need. Throughout the story he seems hesitant and unsure of himself. He doesn’t talk much other than when he’s agreeing with the old man so you can get the feel that he holds this old man's opinion at great value. Alan looks at Diana as a possession or a
In Sally Potter’s Orlando (1992), and Morten Tyldum’s The Imitation Game (2014), society’s expectations of gender and sexuality develop the crucial motivations behind the central character’s decisions throughout both films. From the Elizabethan era to the Second World War, these characters experience diverse cultural and historical periods, each with their own definitions of gender roles and sexuality. By comparing and contrasting these conventions throughout both films, audiences can explore how social conventions inhibit one’s wellbeing. In addition to providing an insight into how Orlando achieves satisfaction in his/her life in a way Alan Turing does not. Despite differing time periods, both Potter and Tyldum explore how the protagonists’
The documentary pulled together notable biographers and photographers who studied Adams’ life, and subsequently gave their personal testimonies on what they found. Additionally, family members such as his son, Michael, also gave personal testimony that expressed his father's passion and determination. in intimate detail. Even Ansel himself gave a personal testimony to his experience in Yosemite. Andrea Gray Stillman, who was still Ansel Adams chief executive, also spoke of different periods of his life and how his photography and his passion for photography was his driving motivating
This caused him to question his own philosophies and why humans act the way they do, thus he no was longer simple. These events created an introspective meaning for the work as a whole by manifesting human nature. T.H White uses Arthur as an example by having the readers analyze how he reacts to the people who revolve around his life to convey his opinion. Arthur was just like any other person, as time passed he became more wise due to experiences looking back at his mistakes and avoids repeating
Aslan a true authority is finally able to redeem his nature and restore his faith. Eustace’s case is different because his parents failed to lead and control him in a manner that promoted adventure and creativity. Left to find humor in pop culture magazines, and to keep his nose in non-fiction books clouded his vision in seeing the world correctly. Eustace was no longer interested in books or knowledge of the fantasy, but rather in science and a fat baby humor. It takes himself also being redeemed by a true authoritative figure in Narnia to open his true vision of the world and to lead him in the correct direction.
I will do it elegantly.” – Albert Einstein. My personal view on the subject is that he is one of the most influential and well known Americans in the United States. He worked so hard only to have his own work used against him, nevertheless, we are all human and in the end we try to use the best things for the worst. Einstein will forever have an influence on the way that we use mathematics and
Arthur’s life directly relates to many of the aspects Alfred Adler’s theories. The first thing about Arthur’s life that Adler would notice is that his style of life would be considered a getting personality. Ever since Arthur was younger he has always been sure to follow to rules and expectations of others, leading him to be described as a “good boy”. He has always been compliant by followed his parents rules and expectations even when it involves going against his own dreams and passions. Arthur is a first born child, and according to Adler there are a number of characteristics that should describe Arthur.
The cloud of glory playing round a poet is a dangerous thing and it “blinds criticism by conventional admiration and renders the investigation of literary origin unacceptable”. And our personal affinities, likings and circumstances have great power to sway our estimate of his or that poet’s work.” The dangers can be shunned, Arnold thinks by learning to feel and enjoy the best work of the real classic ad thus the difference between it and all lesser work can be appreciated. But if it is not enough, he adds that the high qualities lie both in the matter and style, and these have “a mark, an accent, of high beauty worth and power,” the substance and manner will possess in an eminent