1531 words - 6 pages
"What we should have learned is that the world is small, that peace is important and that cooperation in science ... could contribute to peace. Nuclear weapons, in a peaceful world, will have a limited importance." (Teller, 1968)One of the most significant scientists in our century is Dr. Edward Teller who holds the distinction of being distinguished as the Father of the Hydrogen Bomb. People will not be familiar with his name but the effect of what brought about the Hiroshima bombing has...
984 words - 4 pages
We have all heard conflicting stories about a reorganization. This
annual occurrence is back in full swing. Here are my thoughts on one
of the ideas that I have heard: moving all SWL members into the
Physics and Astronomy Department.
Be reminded that I do not have an idea of the goal of the
reorganization, what the perceived benefits are in terms of budgets or
student education, or even if a reorganization is even planned
Pros and Cons of move of SWL to Physics (as gathered from discussion
amongst SWL members).
** If we are in the same department, it will be easier to work
together. I agree that locating us on the same floor will improve
1192 words - 5 pages
I am satisfied with what I have become; a student specializing in Physics with special interests in experimental Condensed Matter Physics. I grew up in a very small town. A town not fully developed; there were very few resources and not many quality schools to acquire a solid education. I had to pass an entrance exam to get into a good school for 8th grade at a time when most students in my town would drop out of school after 7th grade in order to search for work and support their families.
My parents could not complete their undergraduate studies because they had to work to support their families, but their emphasis on the importance of education, their dedication and massive effort...
585 words - 2 pages
Marie Curie, née Sklodowska, was born in Warsaw on November 7, 1867, the daughter of a secondary-school teacher. She received a general education in local schools and some scientific training from her father. She became involved in a students' revolutionary organization and found it prudent to leave Warsaw, then in the part of Poland dominated by Russia, for Cracow, which at that time was under Austrian rule. In 1891, she went to Paris to continue her studies at the Sorbonne where she obtained Licenciateships in Physics and the Mathematical Sciences. She met Pierre Curie, Professor in the School of Physics in 1894 and in the following year they were married. She succeeded her...
1037 words - 4 pages
Enrico FermiEnrico Fermi was one of the most illustrious figures in 20th century science. His brilliant and remarkable contributions led to his inevitable fame. Enrico Fermi took part in one of the most vital scientific movements ever to occur. Historians even called this period of time, 1938-1942, the era of invention. This rapid scientific movement was named the era of invention because many things such as radios, televisions, transmitters, nuclear reactors, and nuclear warfare devices were created. Furthermore, physical and scientific knowledge was increasing at such a high rate that scientific statements such as theories, laws, and hypotheses were being isolated into completely...
3332 words - 13 pages
How we teach and how students learn - A mismatch?During the past fifteen years, a steadily increasing number of physicists have been contributing to the growth of a new field for scholarly inquiry: the learning and teaching of physics. We have by now a rich source of documented information in the many published reports of this research. At this point, it seems reasonable to ask whether we have learned anything from this collective experience that would be useful in current efforts to bring about innovative reform in the introductory course. Results from research indicate that at all levels of instruction the difference between what is taught and what is learned is often greater...
2357 words - 9 pages
2012 - 2013
THE IB LEARNER PROFILE
A BRIEF INTRODUCTION
Welcome to the wonderful world of physics! It's pretty much the greatest thing ever. Physics is the study of everything.
Physicists want to understand how everything in the universe works, so there are many different branches of physics.
These topics may seem unrelated, but scientists believe that they are really all the same, and they hope to prove it in the
future. In this course, you will get a...
1026 words - 4 pages
Marie Curie is commonly known for her contributions on radiation and her discoveries of Radium and Polonium and is seeing as one of the most important women’s to change history in science. She was born November 7th, 1867 in Warsaw, Poland. Both of her parents believed that education was of great importance. Marie was the youngest of five children and when she was eight her oldest sister caught typhus and died. Less than three years later her mother passed away after fighting tuberculosis for five years. It is said that her first lessons in chemistry and physics were taught to her by her father who was a Professor of Math and Physics. Even though Marie had her mothers and sisters death she...
1163 words - 5 pages
The Scientific Revolution was a period when new scientific ideas where introduced into society. The Scientific Revolution laid down a foundation in which modern science is heavily based on. An influential figure of the Scientific Revolution is Sir Isaac Newton. He made many advancements in the field of science and mathematics, he discovered Gravity, developed the three basic laws of motion, and co-development of Calculus. Isaac Newton did several thing that positively affected the scientific community during the Scientific Revolution and still affect society today, he recognized the three laws of motion, discovered gravity, and co-developed calculus.
3385 words - 14 pages
“Only two things are infinite; the universe and human stupidity, and I’m not sure about the former” Albert Einstein.
The career of astrophysics is a complex one, because of the kind of research that is involved. The research will describe the career of astrophysics, what is required to become a successful astrophysicists and the impact this career has on society.
The study of astronomy and physics begins with the ancient Greeks. Their view was that the Earth was the center of the universe. It wasn’t until the Renaissance when a few in western civilization, ever thought that the sun might be the center of planetary motion. Around 150 A.D. Ptolemy invented the concentric view, which explained...
839 words - 3 pages
4Science and Technology: research lens in a camera. Understanding camera lenses can help add more creative control to digital photography. Choosing the right lens for the task can become often complex but is of the most utter importance to project the most perfect perspective one can get. Lenses are pieces of glass that bend light and form images. The lens bends light as it goes in and again as it comes out, each section of a lens acts like a tiny prism. When refraction is at work in a prism it breaks the beam of visible light into its basic colours. In visible light, the magic colours you can see are red, orange, yellow, green, blue,...
1244 words - 5 pages
Water and all forms of water travel have long fascinated man. With his fascination and the realization that humans are ill-suited for water travel that doesn't involve remaining on the surface, an appreciation for a fish's ability to move in three dimensions with relative ease was also devloped. Although we may not fully understand the physics involved how fish swim, it is obvious from the fascination and the breadth of reseach that it will remain a goal of the modern sicientist.
A fish's ability to propel itself efficiently through water is paramount to its likelihood to succeed. But before a fish need worry about any of the complications associated with moving through...
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Computer Science I have always been interested and intrigued by computers, ever since using a BBC when I was very young. Since then I have become fluent in writing BASIC and more recently I have learnt HTML, the language of the World Wide Web on which I have my own wesite. I use computers for most of my exam coursework such as Solving Equations Using Numerical Methods for Pure Maths 2 and also for recreation. My A-level studies are Mathematics, Further Mathematics, Physics and Design Technology. I have always been fascinated by numbers and this interest is continuing, hence my choices in A-level subjects. I enjoy the...
4259 words - 17 pages
Introduction Modern physics and philosophy both share their origin in ancient Greece, where there was little or no distinction made between them. At that point in time, both Physics and Philosophy were purely intellectual exercises of logic; conclusions drawn through physical investigation were seen to be less 'pure' than conclusions based on logic.Much of physics is now based on empirical data, and this data is required for any theory to be accepted by the scientific community. This expansion into empirical research can be seen as the sole reason physics has become more advanced (and therefore more powerful as a mental tool). Philosophy has never moved into specific empirical...
1614 words - 6 pages
The Plasma Theory is a non-standard cosmological model which attempts to explain the large scale structure of the universe using electromagnetic interactions in astrophysical plasmas. The theory was mainly developed by Nobel Prize recipient and plasma physicist Hannes Olof Gösta Alfvén, a plasma physicist and a receiver of the Nobel Prize. Since then the theory has been advanced further by other plasma physicists such as Eric J. Learner and Anthony Peratt.Hannes Alfvén was an early supporter of "plasma cosmology," a concept that challenges the big-bang model of the origin of the universe. Those who support the theory of plasma cosmology hold that the universe had...
3523 words - 14 pages
Kurt Vonnegut's Slaughterhouse-Five and Breakfast of Champions
Who would have ever thought the way a radioactive particle decays would relate to whether or not we have bad attitudes towards life? Who would have ever suspected that the structure of space-time would be so closely linked to whether or not we would marry rich wives? And who indeed would have ever expected that the properties of light might affect whether or not we go on homicidal rampages? Perhaps Kurt Vonnegut did. Could it be possible that a writer known more for his pictures of assholes than his knowledge of advanced physics actually centered some of the deepest concepts in his works on the philosophical implications...
876 words - 4 pages
The Life of Albert Einstein
Albert Einstein was born on March 14th 1879, in Ulm Germany. Einstein spent much of his youth in Munich where his family owned and ran a small manufactured electric machinery company. Although Albert Einstein is thought to be one of the most brilliant influential thinkers of all time, he was born with birth deformities that left his skull in an angular shape. In addition, this same ingenious intellect did not speak until he was three years old. When he did began to speak he was using long and meaningful sentences. While very young Einstein demonstrated curiosity about nature and the ability to comprehend difficult mathematical...
564 words - 2 pages
PHYSICAL SCIENCE OF CHEMISTRYChemistry is a branch of physical science that studies the composition, structure, properties and chance of matter. Chemistry is chiefly concerned with atoms and molecules and their interaction and transformations. For example the properties of the chemical form between atoms to create chemical compounds. As such, chemistry studies the involvements of electrons and various form of energy in photochemical reactions, changes in phases of matter, and...
2104 words - 8 pages
Albert Einstein's relativity has changed forever the way we think about space, time and the universe. In two papers published in 1905, he proposed a new way of looking at motion, mass and energy, and in 1915 he postulated a new conception of gravity. His 1905 papers on special relativity were just a part of his remarkable "miracle year," whose 100th anniversary physicists worldwide are celebrating with the World Year of Physics.Some scholars have even suggested that Einstein's relativity affected such fields...
1163 words - 5 pages
Wilhelm Conrad RÖntgen
1845 - 1923
Wilhelm Conrad Ršntgen is a German physicist who was born on March 27, 1845 at Lennep in Germany. When he was three years old, his family moved to Apeldoorn in The Netherlands, where he attended a boarding school, the Institute of Martinus Herman van Doorn. While he was attending this school, he was very interested in making mechanical devices. This interest of his followed him through the rest of his life. Ršntgen later entered a technical school at Utrecht. In 1872 in Apeldorn, Ršntgen married Anna Bertha Ludwig of ZŸrich. They had no children, but in 1887 they adopted a daughter, Josephine Bertha Ludwig, who was the daughter of AnnaÕs only brother....
2437 words - 10 pages
Catapulting though Time & Physics
Hurling an object towards one’s enemy may seem as old as time itself. People have hurled fists at each other, thrown spears, and launched giant rocks into enemy territory. The use of catapults, and other objects that hurl projectiles, also seem as old as human civilization itself. The effectiveness of the catapult in flinging objects over a great distance and causing destruction is due to a few basic physics principals that govern force, energy, motion, speed and mass to name a few. The design of the catapult denotes a change in modern warfare to the engineer behind weapons being just as important as the actual soldiers and people who use them.
1946 words - 8 pages
The Physics of a Golf Ball
The first written reference of golf was in 1457. Golf balls have had extraordinary changes since that time; they've gone from leather pouches to dried gum to today's dimpled balls. These dimples help decrease the drag and increase the lift. Different forces are applied to the golf ball when struck by the club. Golf clubs have grooves to create backspin. And then there are different variables that affect how a golf ball will travel, these include: lie angle and the shaft length. A golfer must never forget about "the wind factor". And last but not least , a golfer must flat-out use his own judgment in the game of golf.
The game of golf has a science...
1727 words - 7 pages
Born in 1879 in Ulm, Germany, Albert Einstein was a physicist who made substantial leaps in microscopic and macroscopic sciences, and greatly influenced all of science with the derivation of his mass-energy equivalence equation of E=mc2. At age five, Einstein received his first compass, and his fascination with it ignited a spark that led him to investigate the natural world. As a child, Einstein was interested in math and science, and excelled in these areas due to a self-education program he created. As he matured, it was evident that he was intelligent, as he taught himself calculus between the ages of 12-14 (Robbins); however, in school, subjects other than math and science failed to...
1395 words - 6 pages
When I first read the title of the article “The Problem with Lecturing” I was immediately drawn to the subject at hand. Being a student who has struggled in the past with the teaching method of lecture classes, I was curious as of what aspect Emily Hanford was going to write about. I was curious to see what appeal she would use to make her point. Would she use ethos, logos, pathos or a combination of all three? And at what point would her kairos moments appear. To my delight, Emily touched base on may different aspect of the problem with lecturing including, but not limited to, testing understanding once lectured (ethos), professors taking the matter to heart of its lack of effectiveness...
756 words - 3 pages
Marie Curie was born November 7, 1867, Warsaw, Poland, Russian Empire. From childhood she was remarkable for her prodigious memory, and at the age of 16 she won a gold medal on completion of her secondary education at the Russian lycee.Her father, a teacher of mathematics and physics, lost his savings through bad investment, Marie had to take work as a teacher and, at the same time, take part clandestinely in the nationalist "free university," reading in Polish to women workers. From her earnings she was able to finance her sister Bronia's medical studies in Paris, on the understanding that Bronia would in turn later help her to get an education.In 1891
621 words - 2 pages
The relationship between the development of the Enlightenment Period and the Scientific Revolution was that the Scientific Revolution was an aspect of the Enlightenment on a whole. The Scientific Revolution helped in the process of the Enlightenment by bringing new advances in areas such as Nicolas Copernicus and his new theory that would soon discarded the old geocentric theory that placed the Earth at the center of the solar system and replaced it with a...
1194 words - 5 pages
Of all of the early scientists of the scientific revolution I am most
impressed by Sir Isaac Newton. Newton is important because he
contributed more to the development of science than any other person
in history. Isaac Newton is remembered as the greatest scientific
genius who ever lived. His discoveries about physics, light, and
mathematics changed the world. I am even more impressed by what he
overcame to reach his goals. He came to surpass even his own
expectations. I am more impressed with the man than with the
discoveries. So many people in history are viewed as larger than life,
which can be dehumanizing. Newton was very much a human with very
751 words - 3 pages
Qayaqs, now known as kyaks, were used by the Yup'ik Eskimos of Southwest Alaska. The Qayaq is a symbol of the Yup'ik culture. It symbolizes the significance of subsistence and using the surrounding resources to survive. This vessel also represents the intelligence and ingenuity of the Yup'ik people developing and designing a water craft that was swift, quiet, and could withstand harsh water turbulence.
They were used as a mode of transportation for subsistence hunting and gathering. They were also a symbol of importance in society. "...it was the basis among men for obtaining wealth and women" (Zimmerly, 40). Wealth was measured on the ammount of goods a man could give away, indicating...
1337 words - 5 pages
Several researchers have devoted efforts on studying physics of arc and descriptive models are used to explain many arc welding related phenomena. However, due to the subject complexity, doubts still emerge about the mechanisms of some phenomena related to the arc. For instance, the description about electromagnetic interactions with the arc, which governs the arc trajectory and lead to plasma jet and arc blow formation, seems to be yet controversial. Thus, the present study aimed a better understanding of these phenomena. An e-mail survey was carried out to confirm discordant descriptions of the phenomena. Some points were raised about the actual physical explanation used in the...
1422 words - 6 pages
According to this image, the bunch of spheres in the first formation occupies (Square root of 2) times that of the second formation. It is interesting the fact that if a sack was filled with spheres arranged as in the first figure, it would feel loose, but a sack filled with spheres in the form of the second figure would feel rigid.
Finally, Reynolds also made discoveries in the realm of ‘pure physics’. He showed that group velocities give the rate energy transmission by the wave (Gillespie, 1972, p.427). Moreover, his broadest piece of experimental work comes from an identification of the mechanical equivalent of heat. Regarding this subject, he accurately measured the heat required to...
1473 words - 6 pages
Sony is a well-known electrical manufacturer whose name is associated with innovative products such as pocket-sized transistor radio, Walkman. At present’s days, radio and Walkman become so common that both young and old people can learn through this little box of information and relaxation. Sony’s secret for being so successful is to continually develop new products. Sony’s growing process can also be said as the process to invest continually in new technology and produce the most creative products around the world. Akio Morita was not only the co-founder of Sony but also the first one achieve the goal of “enterprise globalization” in Japanese business history, thus, he was on “Time”...
2335 words - 9 pages
The Life and Achievements of Galileo Galilei The paper which I will be writing will discuss the life, discoveries, and the modern impact of the scientific accomplishments of Galileo Galilei. Galileo was born in Pisa, Italy in February 15, 1564. He entered University of Pisa as a medical student in 1581 at the age of seventeen. After four years Galileo had to leave the University without graduating because his family could no longer afford to pay for his education and he was more interested in matter, energy, motion and force - the science of physics. Over the next several years, with the help of a family friend, Ostillio Ricci, Galileo...
1249 words - 5 pages
We Cannot Have A Successful Society If Zero Is Not Involved
The number zero may be thought to have very little importance, but it is actually of great value. Zero is the number that precedes 1 and follows –1 so it may represent the value of nothing. Zero is also important in holding a place value. It is a composite integer that is neither odd or even, though that fact can be debated. Zero is involved in many areas of study including modular arithmetic, computer sciences, and physics. There are also many properties that go along with zero, such as division by zero and the identities that go along with it. Zero, unlike many other numbers, has an interesting history.
2960 words - 12 pages
A defining element in the scientific world occurred during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, beginning with Copernicus and ending with Isaac Newton. The Scientific Revolution changed the world forever in terms of how man would think and what man would be capable of achieving in the realm of science. This definitive shift in the scientific community was more than merely a rise in rational thought; it was a radical new outlook with far less emphasis on religion as an explanation for the natural world. This represented a dramatic alteration in the methods of thought used for centuries which...
2225 words - 9 pages
Edward Teller was born to Jewish parents Max and Ilona Teller January 15, 1908 in Budapest, Hungary. The Tellers were an upper middle class family due to Edward's father being a lawyer. The tellers also had a daughter Emmi who was twenty months older than Edward. Until Edward was four he showed few signs of being exceptionally intelligent in fact there was concern that he may lack even normal intelligence. At four however Edward began to speak in full sentences and show great promise. By age six he was laying in bed at night and work multiplication problems. He soon also showed great promise as a pianist, something he would enjoy throughout his lifetime.
507 words - 2 pages
Amedeo Avogadro was born on 9th August 1776 in Turin, Italy. He graduated to become a lawyer but later he became interested in science. In 1800 he began his private studies in science and mathematics. In 1809 he started teaching science in high school in Vericelli. It was in Vericelli that he published all his papers regarding masses and densities of gases and formulated the hypothesis which is now knows as the Avogadro Law.In 1811 Avogadro published an article showing the difference between a molecule and an atom. Other scientist like Dalton had got confused and believed that a molecule and atom are...
1207 words - 5 pages
The Fairness of Academic Evaluation
American students used to pass from grade to grade with few complications. Getting into a college was effortless and acquiring degrees was a piece of cake. In 1983, A Nation at Risk was published and Americans realized how inferior their education systems really were. Due to the decline in test scores in American schools, education standards became much stricter and new intelligence exams were introduced. Presently, standardized testing, such as the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) and the American College Testing Program (ACT), is a mandatory and important part of the college acceptance process. Although these exams test...
1756 words - 7 pages
Newton’s Third Law of Motion, The Law of Action and Reaction states…”For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction.
I work in the construction industry and Newton’s Third Law of Motion, The Law of Action and Reaction is an important aspect of construction building process. The Third Law helps us determine how much weight or load a structure can hold; and without the Third Law, we would not have the towering structures and bridges we have in place today.
I will address how Newton’s Law applies on the bearing loads of a structure, the weight transfer of loads throughout the structure, the consequences of a mistake in calculating the load a structure can hold and how...
1239 words - 5 pages
The face of physics was revolutionized by a man’s outrageous idea of relativity. He did what no
one else had done by making an equation that was simple and true connecting energy and mass. He became known for his intelligence and his outspoken views, but the genius behind the theorem is what makes him so amazing. To better understand Albert Einstein, a person should examine his personal life, achievements, and his brain.
Albert Einstein’s personal life was not what some would expect to be the life of a genius. He was born on March 14, 1879 in Ulm, Germany (“Einstein, Albert” 206). When Albert became old enough, he started going to the local school. He was not well liked by his teachers,...
1233 words - 5 pages
Is This a Dream? Are my hands really typing on the keyboard? The music I am listening to: is it really there or am I imagining it in my head? How do I know this whole day hasn't been a dream, or a daydream in fact? For example, one day after class I took a nap. I was lying down watching a movie with my friend. She had class at 1:00 so she left in the middle of the movie. Without her presence there, I fell asleep. I can recall in the middle of my deep sleep that someone opened the door to my dorm room and walked in. I saw the image of my friend who had just left for class. It was weird because she did not speak a word. I shouted out her name, "Trisha, is that you?"� but there was no...
813 words - 3 pages
James Carthew -15665084 Modern History Assessment 2
Good Afternoon Teachers and fellow students.Today I will present to you the culmination of my research into the area of science and technology in Nazi Germany from 1933 to 1939. This aspect of life in Nazi Germany was to be of major significance to Hitler's vision for Germany and as my presentation will show, did provide some notable discoveries and developments. Initially, I will discuss the scientific climate of that period, followed by a summary of some of the more noteworthy innovations and scientific breakthroughs. This includes groundbreaking studies in the area of medicine through to rocketry and jet...
840 words - 3 pages
Herbert Alexander Simon was an American scientist who was born in 1916 in Milwaukee in America and died in February 2001 at an age of 85. Simon graduated from the University of Chicago in 1936, obtaining his PhD in 1943. After six years he became the Professor of Administration and Psychology at Carnegie-Mellon University, Pittsburgh, and later on, Professor of Computer Science and Psychology. He was one of psychology's most original thinkers and was well known for his work in economics, which is the science relating to the production and distribution of material wealth; condition of country with regard...
1885 words - 8 pages
As students enter and progress through the secondary grades, reading and understanding the concepts in the content area of science becomes increasingly difficult. The concepts presented to students to learn in a secondary science classroom become much more complex and abstract. Students are expected to read a large volume of complex and detailed texts in the secondary classroom. Students who cannot read and comprehend what they are reading for their secondary science classes are at a high risk of failing their science classes. A 2008 study by National
Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) found that a majority of secondary students in the United States do not graduate...
1373 words - 5 pages
There are many means by which one can come to have knowledge, "logically, empirically, authority, memory, faith, moral belief, introspection, empathy, conscience, practice, acquaintance, and instincts" (p.g, Ways of Knowing). Ways of knowing are methods by which we have means to discover the truth. There is knowledge which is universally accepted as true as well as knowledge that is approached with caution when accepting its truth, knowledge through faith for example may be come across with uncertainty for its lack of verifiability. Personal attributes are what make ones knowledge collection different for every one else. Who you are also affects how you know, and what you know to a great...
1489 words - 6 pages
Stephen Hawking Science Project. The conclusion didn't fit. Also, I'm not really sure what his middle name is.Stephen J. Hawkingby Rachel FinckStephen Hawking was born in January of 1942 in Oxford, England. Hegrew up near London and was educated at Oxford, from which he received hisBA in 1962, and Cambridge, where he received his doctorate in theoreticalphysics. Stephen Hawking is a brilliant and highly productive researcher, and,since 1979, he has held the Lucasian professorship in mathematics...
1808 words - 7 pages
Student Name: Sahil Dixit
TERRA SANCTA COLLEGEYEAR 11 PhysicsSEMESTER 1, 2007
Assessment Task No:1
Completed assignment to be submitted...
826 words - 3 pages
Ever since I began studying science and mathematics at all levels of educations I have always had an interest in the production of useful materials. In the growing turmoil of today; a world full of global warming and diminishing resources, questions often arise in my mind such as, "can we make a more efficient, more durable and a renewable resource that will overshadow fossil fuels? and have less of an impact on our environment?" Up to now, I have not found a solution to these questions and answering these questions is a personal aspiration of mine which I aim to fulfil by achieving a degree in Chemical engineering and eventually I will contribute to the field in my own unique way. The...
1626 words - 7 pages
Euler number theory has been an interesting topic as it is complex and difficult to understand. To make this topic easy to understand for me, I decided to explore Euler number. Euler number is used in many different situations like trigonometry, logarithms and my favourite integration. These are some areas which we have studies in IB Math SL. There is more importance to Euler number than the IB curriculum has taught me. This is one reason I wanted to explore this topic.
The concept of irrational numbers and their usage makes the topic more interesting to me. Moreover, Euler e is one irrational number which is equal to its derivative and integral. Math has surrounded the world with...
579 words - 2 pages
During the Modern Era of the late 19th century and the early 20th century, many artists were turning away from the idea of painting realistic images. Photography, having just been developed for public use a few decades earlier, made artists of the day focus less on painting as an precise copy of what is seen, as had been done for centuries. Since the Middle Ages, most artists painted exact representations of life. Starting in the late 1800s, though, many artists were starting to embrace the theory of art as an impression of what is seen. Impressionism, the art movement that began in the 1870s in France, was the first real development of this new concept of painting. Impressionists, such as...
983 words - 4 pages
Analysis of A World Where News Traveled Slowly by Lavinia Greenlaw
Lavinia Greenlaw’s nostalgic poem “A World Where News Traveled Slowly,”
captivates readers with its brilliant description of the evolution of
communication. The poem is chronologically ordered, giving us the
effect of how communication moved through the ages. The modern poem is
written in three stanzas each describing a different form of
communication. Starting from the time when electronics never existed
to the current information age. The fashion is which the poem is
written, takes the reader on a journey that lasts centuries.
The first stanza talks about the old fashioned way of...