What makes them happy or what makes them motivated. Often, finding that unique quality leads to finding your own kind of success. About Doe Deere Doe Deere is the flamboyant CEO of Lime Crime Cosmetics. She is on a mission to revolutionize the way that the average person thinks about makeup. Certainly, she 's made a difference in the way that people shop for makeup and wear makeup too.
Her business quickly expanded around many areas. “When Walker transferred her business operations to Indianapolis, the Madame C.J. Walker Manufacturing Company had become wildly successful, with profits that were the modern-day equivalent of several million dollars.” Madame C.J Walker was clearly an empowering woman. “Walker was as generous as she was successful, establishing a network of clubs for her employees and offering bonuses and prizes to those who contributed to their communities through charitable works. She promoted female talent” Madame Walker was setting a great example to the woman and to African Americans.
Diana was born into one of Great Britain’s oldest and most important families-the Spencers-making her an elevated character from the start. When she marries Prince Charles, Diana gets a chance to show her noble character. She helped many people in need and became very loved around Great Britain.
One of the most remarkable achievements of Hatshepsut’s rule was her rewarding trade mission to Punt, a sub-Saharan kingdom near Egypt (Salisbury “Hatshepsut”). In this expedition, Hatshepsut made direct contact with the leader of Punt and brought back an abundance of goods, such as gold, ebony, and ivory (Salisbury “Hatshepsut”). This mission was particularly significant to her rule because it showed the citizens of Egypt that a female ruler could be independent, resourceful, and self reliant. She was able to organize the entire trip almost entirely with her own ideas and also made an exchange with a very respected leader in the Saharan area. Because she was treated as an equal by this ruler, it displayed to the citizens of Egypt that Hatshepsut was an honorable and trustworthy pharaoh.
Diana’s well-studied image was very popular in the public and received the title of “The Princess of the People”. She created a contemporary celebrity persona by appearing in numerous magazines which characterised her with a charismatic personality. But her celebrity status also granted her the possibility of wearing famous designer clothing, interacting with music and film personalities completing her celebrity image. Leaving the glamorous part of her life, she also used her influential power to support several causes such as the fight for a cure of AIDS, domestic violence and the international trade in land mines. She constructed a monarchy established on “active symbolism”, favouring her name the “Queen of people’s hearts”.
There are several reasons found throughout the book that implies the Montagues and Capulets are very wealthy. In act one, scene four, the Capulets host a party in their mansion and invite many noble men and women; which indicates that the Capulet’s must be noble and wealthy to invite, feed, and entertain their guests. Also, in the Prologue, it states that the families’ rankings are alike, so I inferred that the Montagues were also a rich, noble family. Shakespeare didn’t mention how the families earned their money, but I think that they could be competitive business owners and each family always wanting to do better than the other. Another possibility is that a Montague or a Capulet could’ve stolen money from the other causing the accused to be a
As Proctor relates in her book, “Mata Hari became involved in a series of affairs with high-profile, older men including politicians and military officers” (84). Her mistake was that she did not break her connections with German officials after the relation between France and Germany deteriorated. Traveling to Germany and visiting German high-ranking officials put a target on her back. In her book Women Wartime Spies, Ann Kramer claims that “her lovers included a number of high-ranking German officials, including Griebel, chief of the Berlin police, Alfred Kiepert, a lieutenant in the German army, and Kroemer, the German consul in Amsterdam” (37). Without doubt she was exceptional at seducing men, one of her conquest being the crown Prince Friedrich Wilhelm of Germany, as Coveney claims (par.
They began to listen to Nazi propaganda (Christie). Because freedom of speech was allowed in the German Constitution, the Nazi Party was able to spread propaganda and their views to the German people (Christie). The Nazis used propaganda and claimed that Germany had been “stabbed in the back” in the Treaty of Versailles and WWI. They blamed these on the German politicians (Christie). France occupied part of Germany because they could not pay reparations and were issued sanctions, so more and more Germans sided with the Nazis (Christie).
One of the famous programs of the MI6 was called the Double Cross program, which turned spies from other countries into their own spies. Furthermore, this program allowed the British to gain information from the Germans. In the book The Double-Cross System by J.C. Masterman, who himself played a large role in the British MI6, he says, “by means of the double-agent system we actively ran and controlled the German espionage system in this country” (Masterman, Page XI). As can be seen, the British were somewhat arrogant when it came to their intelligence gathering, and in result of that there were times that German agents double crossed them. In spite of that, the British did have a very effective intelligence agency, and their greatest feat was breaking German ciphers on the Enigma machine, which sent out German diplomatic and military communications.
Many of the characters and themes of Dorothy L Sayers' detective fiction offer a reflection of the mentality of interwar British society, as well as both the societal and personal conflicts which Sayers faced, particularly in regards to her difficult position as an educated, progressive woman at a time when gender equality and gender stereotypes were very prominent issues. Strong Poison (1930) and a later book in the series, Gaudy Night (1935), are two of the novels which most clearly reflect a number of aspects of Sayers' life. In both Strong Poison and Gaudy Night, one of the central characters, Harriet Vane, is a depiction of Sayers herself, sharing very similar personal histories, traits, and opinions. Several aspects of Sayers' life are