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Papers On Literature
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Tony Hillerman's 'The First Eagle'
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This is a 5 page paper that gives a basic summary of Tony Hillerman's book, The First Eagle. In the book it is the Black plague that has returned, or rather, has survived, for centuries. In the long interim it has developed a resistance to modern antibiotics, making it more virulent and much more dangerous. It is attacking prairie dogs and an occasional human. One of the main points to the story involves the efforts of a scientist to determine why some animals have developed an immunity and others succumb quickly. On the other hand is the murder of a Navajo Tribal officer. Lieutenant Jim Chee believes he has the murderer in custody, Robert Jano, a young Hopi man with a history of poaching eagles. The intertwining of the two story lines and the two cultural perspectives forms the basis for this novel. No additional sources cited.
Filename: Firste.wps

Free Will in Four Works of Western Literature
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A six page paper looking at the issue of free will as it is developed in Sophocles' 'Oedipus Rex'; Christopher Marlowe's 'Doctor Faustus'; Shakespeare's 'King Lear'; Walter Mosley's 'Devil in a Blue Dress'. Each author argues that the protagonist's free will is in fact tempered by social or cultural factors that make his free will not so free. Bibliography lists two sources.
Filename: KBfrewil.wps

Free Will in Literature
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This 5 page paper compares and contrasts Stephen Crane's 'The Open Boat' with Jack London's 'To Build a Fire.' The concept of free will is explored in respect to the characters in these works. The short stories are compared and contrasted. No additional sources cited.
Filename: SA012fre.rtf

Oedipus And Othello: Protagonists As Tragic Figures
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5 pages in length. As protagonists, both Oedipus and Othello ultimately ended up as tragic figures as a direct result of their inability to alter the course of their lives. Defining this particular concept calls for one's close interpretation of what the protagonist's role truly represents; with that, it becomes quite simple to understand how the lead characters can so easily slip into the tragic state they eventually inhabit. Through their difficult and sometimes life-changing experiences, both Oedipus and Othello come to recognize what it is their own self-knowledge has gained through their struggles. When assessing the integral components that comprised each character, it is important to determine just how much of their actions were motivated by fate or free will; summation of all applicable elements will likely lead one to conclude that determinism played a more significant role. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: TLCoedip.doc


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