Catherine’s reforms should not only be thought of as her legacy, but also should raise her to the status of an Enlightened
It is also evident that this quote shows how much she appreciates something are drawing or really looking at it. As you can see, Catherine is a really wishful
How is Catherine unique? In the book, Rules by Cynthia Lord, Catherine was the main character who faced many challenges throughout the book. She has a mom who does not really understand her problems. Her dad does not really play a big role in the story. These challenges often include his little brother, David, messing up things. Furthermore, she has shown many different traits in the story that helped this story be so interesting. 2 main character traits that she showed in the story are protective and sensitive.
In her letter about her experiences in the small Turkish town of Sophia, Landy Mary Wortley Montagu uses a description rhetorical mode to describe the beauty of a culture, welcoming diction to convey the kindness of the Turkish women at the hot baths, a comparison and contrast expository mode to highlight cultural differences with her home country, and appeal to ethos by establishing common ground with the recipient, in order to entertain the letter’s recipient and inform her about the occurrences of the small town.
Abigail Adams wrote a letter to her son, John Quincy Adams, while he was traveling in France with his father. In her letter, it’s obvious that she cares a great amount for her son. She writes words of wisdom to him and shares her knowledge. She tells him that she hopes he gets every bit of experience, wisdom and adventure that he can out of his trip.
Different experiences such as the hanging and Roger’s death teach the horrors of society, her mother and the Jewish lady teach Catherine how to be herself, and animals like the ant and the bear teach her how the little things could be huge to others. One experience that leads Catherine to discover the need for change is her lack of both sense and direction. She often speculates about all she will do when she grows up. “I am no minstrel or wart charmer, but me”(Cushman
At that time, her people were uneasy as they thought that her husband would rule the nation and they did not trust him. Maria Theresa soon learned about these worries by sending one of her ladies in disguise into Vienna to hear what her people were saying. After learning about the worries, she solved her people’s problem. For example, her people didn’t like the fact that wild animals that were owned by the monarchy were eating the food that they would ear. She then won their approval by making sure that those animals were killed.
The letters she would often write to her husband became very popular, it showed how he supported her ideas and gave him some advice on what he can do with handling his political
1) In the passage Anne contrast the carnal reader and the courtly readers. First she contrasts that the courtly readers where they believe the only thing they were allowed to do with books were to read them. Courtly readers never leave their bookmarks when they were done. While in the other hand, Fadiman believe in the carnal love, the carnals readers had more privilege and use to leave romantics mementos.
In “Hatshepsut: His Majesty, Herself,” by Catherine Andronik, she informs the reader about Hatshepsut and her role as an effective female pharaoh in ancient Egypt. One supporting detail of her effective rule of Egypt is that she was a regent who became pharaoh. In paragraph eight, the author states, “Until Tuthmosis III was mature enough to be crowned pharaoh what Egypt needed was a regent, an adult who could take control of the country.” Another supporting detail that is in paragraph eleven, the author states,”As Hatshepsut settled into her role as regent, she gradually took on more and more of the royal decision-making.” Hatshepsut was more experienced then Tuthmosis because she had been training for it and made all of the decisions for Egypt. In paragraph eleven, the author states, “She appointed officials and advisors; dealt with the priests; appeared in public ceremonies first behind, then beside, and eventually in front of her nephew.” The
Charlie Presti HST-201-02 28 October 2016 Anne Hutchinson Anne Hutchinson was vocal about what she believed in, and no one or thing was going to stop her. “A Radically Different Voice: Gender and Language in the Trials of Anne Hutchinson”, captures the struggles and conflict of Anne Hutchinson in the 1630’s. This article was written by Lad Tobin who focuses on gender differences and roles and how language was used and interpreted between men and women (1). An analysis of Anne Hutchinson 's trials over expressing her opinion and beliefs to the most powerful ministers starts making people think twice about their role as a male or female and how their language is communicated to a listener.
By writing it down and sharing it with a large audience, she was able to transmit her stories and the events that happened in those years, as well as her own personal status to create herself an identity and to define her state of
The letter of Domenico Venetian implies apparent elitism and classism. The manner in which Domenico exalts Piero di Cosimo de’ Medici, and by contrast refer to himself self abasingly (Davies et al 534.). For example, Domenico starts the letter saying “To the honorable and generous Man Piero di Cosimo de’ Medici of Florence” (Davies et al 534), or says “considering that my low condition does not deserve to write to your nobility, only in the perfect and good love (534). Domenico reveres this patron as if he was a deity or the pope, and somewhat apologizes for simply requesting for a commission that the Medici family was getting ready to grant, rather than demand (534). This letter was written by Domenico Venetian in April 1438, in Perugia