2734 words - 11 pagesThe 2011 LondonRiots was one of those spontaneous events that sparked intense media coverage and called upon the government leaders to adopt new policies amidst the changing political climate. For this reason, I will be using the Londonriots as a case study to discuss the effects of social media networks on the power relations between the mainstream media and the acting government during a spontaneous event. I argue that a spontaneous event such as the Londonriots, allows the mainstream media to exercise greater independence and power over the government, who are limited to operating from a reactionary position. I argue that the greater power lies with the mainstream media, which hasVIEW DOCUMENT
821 words - 3 pagesAggression can be defined as ‘behaviour performed with intent to harm another’, whilst Violence can be defined as ‘behaviour designed to cause physical injury or damage’. It would be safe to say that both of these actions took place during the Londonriots. Bandura and Walters (1963) believed aggression could not necessarily be explained using the traditional learning theory; where direct experience was seen as responsible for the acquisition of any new behaviour. The revised Social Learning theory suggests that we are also able to learn through observing others’ behaviour and the outcomes of that behaviour. This would suggest that many rioters were simply ‘copying’ behaviour they witnessedVIEW DOCUMENT
1816 words - 7 pagesHow is the initial material being researched and developed at significant stages during the process of creating drama?
The first stimulus we were given was the topic 'The LondonRiots' of that we had to develop our own piece of drama around. We were then asked are initial response on being given the Londonriots as are topic and what our knowledge of the riots were before we did any independent research. Collectively as a group we had an idea of what happened during the 2011 Londonriots but not really why or how they started.
The second stimulus was a BBC 3 documentary that used real footage taken by members of the public involved and affected by the riots. The documentary gave aVIEW DOCUMENT
1959 words - 8 pages known of crowd psychology, the phenomena involved with crowd psychology, and what aspects of the human mind may cause them. Because of its dramatic effects and political implications, the instance of rioting will also be examined in conjunction with social psychology, with especial focus on the 2011 LondonRiots due to their relevancy to the times.
II. Summary – History and the two theories of crowd psychology
The years were from 1789 to the very end of the eighteenth century, and France was submerged in political unrest. The working class was drenched in its collective anger from years of oppression and meant to take the country back; mercilessly, they dragged out, imprisoned and subsequentlyVIEW DOCUMENT
2929 words - 12 pagesA. A Plan of the investigationTo what extent had the Zambian leadership been the source of conflict in the year 1990?Zambia is a South Eastern African country which has never had any massive battles or wars in its history but there have been small conflicts such as food riots and coup attempts. This internal assessment will focus on one year, 1990. The aim of this investigation is to find out to what extent had the Zambian leadership been the source of conflict in the year 1990. The investigation will cover the causes of the riots in 1990, the cause of the coup attempt conducted by Lieutenant Luchembe and also the causes and effect of inflation in the year 1990. An analysisVIEW DOCUMENT
1116 words - 4 pages organized groups in London and Birmingham, but a national organization was inspired by Feargus O’Connor, who edited a Chartist paper, The Northern Star, and was a rabble-rousing speaker.
The Chartists’ method was to circulate their petition throughout the country and gather signatures which were to be presented to the House of Commons at a giant convention in London. The first petition was presented in 1839 with 1, 280,000 signatures and was overwhelmingly rejected. The Convention then proclaimed a general strike, but many had no employer to strike against, and the Convention broke up after riots in various parts of England and Wales, with many leaders arrested and troops sent in by theVIEW DOCUMENT
1928 words - 8 pagesThe 2011 Londonriots had many implications for society especially for young people; this essay seeks to analytically and critically discuss young offenders involved, using social exclusion and social justice as the main focus. This piece of work will briefly look at the historical context of social exclusion and social justice to create a platform, it will then move on to theoretical principles which offer an understanding of social exclusion and social justice. The implications of social exclusion and social justice for the young offenders involved in the 2011 Londonriots, such as an increased number of young people out of education, increase in youth unemployment and increase in theVIEW DOCUMENT
773 words - 3 pages arranged. They had four children and Gandhi studied law in London. He returned to India to practice law but he was unsuccessful. In 1893, Gandhi went to South Africa to do some legal work. South Africa was under British rule and he claimed his rights as a British subject but he was abused for this. During his first year, the length of his law assignment, he saw how much discrimination Indians faced so he stayed 21 years to fight for Indian rights. Gandhi led many campaigns for Indian rights in South Africa and he was also arrested many times by the British. In 1915, Gandhi finally returned to India. In a five year span he became the leader of the VIEW DOCUMENT
529 words - 2 pages was an arranged marriage according to custom. When he grew up, he studied law in London. He went to South Africa to do some legal work, however, that country was under British control and treated Indians like low class citizens. Indians were made to walk in the streets and discriminated against in everything they did. Gandhi ended up staying in India for 21 years working for Indian rights.He led many campaigns for Indian rights and organized a strike among Indian miners. He was arrested many times by the British, but his work brought important reforms or changes for hisVIEW DOCUMENT
2102 words - 8 pagesWhat is the first word you think of when you hear about, England? You may think of its effect in history the early kings being crowned at Westminster Abbey, to England hosting the 2012 Summer Olympic Games. Another thought could be is London. London is the capital and heart of England. It has its own history that is preserved through top historic tourist spots. The British Museum continues to maintain history and culture. English cities, though they are not recognized have helped so much with creating history with the riots in Cambridge between students and townspeople all the way to Manchester that is a new developed city that is still growing. Traditions in England continue to prosper asVIEW DOCUMENT
1350 words - 5 pages the dictatorial regime. This new media provided an outlet for a people who had long been silenced under the dictatorship government with an ability to communicate and inform in ways they could not have fathomed even a year ago, and provided tangible hope for a country long lost in the despair of oppression.
Another prime example of the effect new media has had on revolutions are the riots in London. Communities were angered over the death of a young British man. Family man Mark Duggan was shot on assumption that he had intent to do harm with a loaded weapon. (Similarly, uprisings in Egypt’s Tahrir Square were also triggered by the death of a young man – 28-year-old business man Kahled SaidVIEW DOCUMENT
2431 words - 10 pages day Britain are seen. This will be done by seeing how the mass media create this image of youth in western society, through the use of language, labeling and the development of moral panic. The effects these discourses have had on social and legal policy will then be discussed by looking at the cases of James Bulger and the English riots of 2011.
The representation of youth as a problem is not just a modern phenomenon it can be traced back to Victorian England, were many poor children were seen as a problem, for example the portrayal of the pick pockets in Charles Dickens Oliver Twist (1838).This negative image has continued over time within television and literature, from the imageVIEW DOCUMENT
1654 words - 7 pages 1937 in Trinidad and Tobago. The fight their forefather’s fought to make working life civilized for us today allowed for this day to become a public holiday in Trinidad and Tobago known today as ‘Labour Day’
The British West Indian Labour Unrest of 1934 to 1939 encompasses a series of disturbances, strikes and riots in the United Kingdom’s Caribbean colonies. These began as the Great Depression of 1929 wore on and ceased on the eve of World War II. In British Honduras February 1934 there was a labour agitation (which ended in a riot in September), which was the starting point for the cycle of the disturbances. In May to July 1934 sugar estate disturbances in Trinidad (involving 15,000VIEW DOCUMENT
1838 words - 7 pages forgotten how its feels to be wanted? One of the main underlying issues of the narrative, the gender stereotypes and roles and how they have changed. "In these films women characters are pegs on which are hung critiques of aspects of contemporary society and as such they are mere abstractions, embodying respectively the problems of identity and permissiveness" (John Hill Sex, Class and Racism, 1983)This however lends itself to the primary issue being dealt with here: Race relations in London post-Notting Hill riots. The London of the late fifties was as cross-cultured as ever but small-minded opinions depicting blacks as a lower class were still harboured in many communities. As wordVIEW DOCUMENT
2237 words - 9 pages security in England, he boasts of there not being a lot of law enforcement there (Dickens 14). Dickens writes that there is a happy and safe future in England awaiting the characters in Carton’s thoughts while traveling to his execution, “I see the lives for which I lay down my life, peaceful, useful, prosperous, and happy, in that England which I shall see no more” (Chesterson). In the very first lines even, Dickens contrasts the two cities. He describes it as “the best of times” and “the worst of times” (Dickens 13). The best referred to London, with the lives of those being safe and happy, while the worst was describing Paris, with all of the riots and unruly citizens. Dickens wrote thatVIEW DOCUMENT
1116 words - 4 pages troops were deployed in London and the petition failed again, which marked the end of Chartism.Chartism failed because it had no coherent center, no national headquarters, or leader. The different groups supporting it were in different areas, therefore seeking different benefits and reform. The evident disunity made it impossible for a single leader, causing tension between moderates and radicals. The implementation of violence, questioned the creditability of Chartism because riots and demonstrations has had a long history with lower class protest. The three petitions that were affirmed by the Chartist did not have immediate success. Eventually, the Charter's points were enacted into law, all but the annual parliaments. The importance of Chartism was that it made the working class politically conscious; however, the lack of focus does not allow it to be accredited as revolutionary.VIEW DOCUMENT
878 words - 4 pagesUrban Life During the Second Industrial Revolution
The trend towards densely populated urban centers begun in 1800's continued into the 1900's. Man's development of urban centers was a major step away from what seemed to be nature's way of living: on farms and sparsely placed homesteads. Industrial production required hundreds of thousands of workers and, especially in the second industrial revolution, scientists. The urban centers that emerged during this period, such as Paris, London, and Berlin, were quickly changing the ratios of population from rural to urban Berlin's population, for example, went from 66% rural in 1871 to almost 66% urban before the first World War (see "TheVIEW DOCUMENT
915 words - 4 pages ﻿ Gandhi was an influential figure in our society. He taught many people about equal rights, honouring
thy neighbour, and peace and tranquillity. Although at times his actions were deemed improbable and
insane nevertheless, they were effective. Life of Mohatama Gandhi; his goals he accomplish for freedom
for South Africa; and how Mohatama finally obtained freedom for India.
Gandhi, also known as Mahatma Gandhi, was born in the present state of Gujarat on October 2,
1869. He was educated in law at University College, London. In 1891, after Gandhi was admitted to the
British bar, he returned to India and attempted to create a law practice in Bombay, which failed. Two
2263 words - 9 pages veterans came together on Saint Patrick’s Day to create an Organization that would lead the crusade of Ireland. Most of the organizations were made up of the lower-middle class and the lower-class population. These gave way to bombings, riots, rebellions, and movements. (Douglas, 53-54)
Many believed that Ireland “was culturally isolationist, economically backward, would-be tyrannical, Romish in religion, and constricting of Protestant, British liberties.” (English, 2006, 250) Anglo-phobia was a post-famine feeling that was engrained in the minds of many. It led to the rage of the Catholic Church and caused many events to occur. Since Catholics had control over most of the residents they hadVIEW DOCUMENT
961 words - 4 pages recently with Colombian narcoterrorists. Most of these ties were more active in the 1970's and 1980's, though. The IRA has an arsenal of light arms and several tons of semtex explosives, most from Libya in the mid 1980's and others from IRA sympathizers from the US. There have been many acts by the IRA, one of the most well memorable one is knows as Bloody Sunday. On January 30, 1972, riots in London Derry led to British paratroopers killing thirteen unarmed Catholics. This accelerated a cycle of IRA violence, loyalist reprisals, and security crackdowns over 3 decades. Later that year in July, they killed 9 people and injured 130 others with 22 bombs in only about 75minutes in down town BelfastVIEW DOCUMENT
1495 words - 6 pages Heaney New Selected Poems 1966-1987, London, Faber and Faber .
Bain, G. (1989) Celtic Art, London, Constable
Rigan, A. (1980) Celtic Renaissance, New York, Harper and Row.
Pegg, B. (1981) Rites and Riots, Poole, Blandford Press.
Squire, C. [pre 1911] Celtic Myths and Legends Poetry and Romance, London, Gresham.
Goodenough, S. (1997) Celtic Mythology, London, Tiger Books
Cotterell, A. (2001) The Encyclopedia of Mythology, London, Select Editions.
ed Grimal, P. (1965) Larousse World Mythology, London, Hamlyn. p347-356
Ions, V. (1974) The World’s Mythology, London, Hamlyn. p146-159
Ross, A. (1986) Druids Goods and Heroes From Celtic Mythology, London, PeterVIEW DOCUMENT
744 words - 3 pages his sister, “My dear Eleanor, the riot is only in your own brain.” He continues to explain how Catherine was only describing a new novel and her vivid imagination and description was construed by Eleanor as riots and terror in the streets of London. If anything could be said positive of Catherine’s character at this moment is that she is enthusiastic and she could be a very good storyteller.
Chapter fourteen of Northanger Abbey has many good discussions on literature, and what makes it so valuable in the novel is Catherine’s character. If Catherine was not in the novel, the discussion of literature may come across as unnecessary, and without the humor Austen places these discussions in, the concepts and ideas of literature might come across as preachy and would not stand out as ideal concepts that later mold Catherine’s growth as a character.
Austen, Jane, and Marilyn Butler. Northanger Abbey. London: Penguin, 2003. Print.
2688 words - 11 pages well as their histories to the narrator, who saw them so vividly through Tridib's words, that years later when he himself was in London, walking down Brick Lane with Ila and Nick, he deliberately looked for the very house that they'd lived in- the house that had been bombed during the Second World War, killing Dan and Alan. The narrator re-lived the last moments of these people he'd never even met, creating a fictional reality of sorts for these people, with the devastating war as a backdrop.
Finally, towards the end of the novel, we learn about the riots between East Pakistan and West Bengal- the riots that caused Tridib'sVIEW DOCUMENT
542 words - 2 pagesFirmly in power in Berlin, Hitler started his plan for Germany's expansion.He knew war was inevitable--he had been planning for it since 1933, so he ignored the T of V, and in 1935 Germany was rearming; later on the same year, heremilitarized the Rhineland in 1936.By March 1938, Hitler neglected the Treaty again and reunited, with Austria, his homeland into theGerman Reich. London and Paris turned away.Hitler made demands upon the Sudetenland populated mostly by German-speaking people and not To forget; was ally with Prague.England was not willing another conflict like the Great WarVIEW DOCUMENT
524 words - 2 pages Conservatives and Socialists did not want to intervene. However, Salandra secretly negotiated the Treaty of London without consulting Parliament. The Italian King backed Salandra and Italy entered the war against the Germans.The prolongation of the war deepened the political and social divisions in the country. The workers were obviously important to continue the war effort but their cooperation could not be guaranteed because most supported the PSI. Harsh factory regimes were introduced. Throughout the war inflation increased and food became scarce leading to riots in Turin in 1917.The military disaster at Caparetto was seen by interventionists as the failureVIEW DOCUMENT
2617 words - 10 pagesThe Selma-Montgomery March
The Civil Rights Movement began in order to bring equal rights and equal voting rights to black citizens of the US. This was accomplished through persistent demonstrations, one of these being the Selma-Montgomery March. This march, lead by Martin Luther King Jr., targeted at the disenfranchisement of negroes in Alabama due to the literacy tests. Tension from the governor and state troopers of Alabama led the state, and the whole nation, to be caught in the violent chaos caused by protests and riots by marchers. However, this did not prevent the March from Selma to Montgomery to accomplish its goals abolishing the literacy tests and allowingVIEW DOCUMENT
2173 words - 9 pagesHISTORY OF LAW ENFORCEMENTThe early police forces in nineteenth-century America were modeled in part on the Metropolitan Police of London, formed in 1829 by Robert Peel (hence the nicknames "peelers" and "bobbies"). But American police came to differ from the police of other Western nations in several important ways. First, they have always been a part of local government, unlike other countries where the local police are a part of a nationally administered force. Second, because of their local roots, police departments appeared at different times throughout the nation. In general, big eastern cities created policeVIEW DOCUMENT
966 words - 4 pages, which may lull policy-makers into complacency, deepens the sense of resentment that sometimes explodes, as the Londonriots of 2012.
Britain has laws and rules prohibiting racial discrimination, but it lacks everything else to battle the scourge: The sense of urgency, strict law enforcement, education, job creation and quota.
The Institute of Race Relations encapsulates the lack of urgency in its report, “The main parties are in denial about the extent and severity of racial violence, and interested in rightwing extremism only when it challenges them electorally.” British politicians lead the ordinary people trapped in a vicious cycle to demonize immigrants for everything wrong in the BritishVIEW DOCUMENT
1932 words - 8 pagesVicissitudes of Pakistani Politics: " Bhutto Period and Assasination of Benazir ButtoI IntroductionII Early life and education of Benazir BhuttoIII Political LifeIII.I Personality Development of BhuttoIII.II Political Struggle of BhuttoIII.II Prime Minister-Period of BhuttoIV Assassination of Benazir BhuttoIV.I ResponsibilitiesIV.I AccusationsV Effects of AssassinationV.I RiotsV.II Situation of Pakistan People's PartyVI ConclusionINTRODUCTIONBenazir Bhutto wasVIEW DOCUMENT
2633 words - 11 pagesBen Jonson’s Volpone is highly occupied with the evolving city setting during the early seventeenth century in London where international trade, migration and commercial commotion played the imperative role to shape and reshape people’s attitude to life. This evolving urban panorama entices moral decay of individuals and corruption in institutions. Fraudulence, deception, covetousness, greed, and selfishness become the means of individual existence in the exceedingly cutthroat money-making society. For the Jonson’s people in the play, vocal supremacy comprises the way of devising plots for deceiving the wealth-maniac. Language performance by the characters has presented a cohesive and lacyVIEW DOCUMENT
1110 words - 4 pages their support for suffrage to London. Bills failed to pass. The riots of "Black Friday" November 18, 1913, the "Battle of Downing Street" and in June 1913, Emily Davison died after throwing her body in front of the King's racehorse. These acts brought disapproval on the movement During WWI agreements made to cease the campaign and all suffragette prisoners were let out. They gained much respect during the War due to the mobilisation of the homefront and their contribution to the war effort 1917 - WSPU changes it's name to the Women's Party 1918 - The Qualification of Women Act is passed in February giving the franchise to women over 30VIEW DOCUMENT
960 words - 4 pages Indian National Congress at a conference in London.In 1932, Gandhi began new civil-disobedience campaigns against the British.Gandhi fasted for long periods several times; these fasts were effective measures againstthe British, because revolution might well have broken out in India if he had died. InSeptember 1932, while in jail, Gandhi undertook a fast unto death to improve the status ofthe Hindu Untouchables. The British, by permitting the Untouchables to be considered asa separate part of the Indian voters, were, according to Gandhi, aid an injustice. AlthoughheVIEW DOCUMENT
1089 words - 4 pages industry during sports events is mainly shaped by economic, infrastructure, mega-structure, and political components. They could have either positive and/or negative outcomes contingent on the location. Tourism illiteracy should be eradicated by raising awareness of the benefits of the revenue of tourism. It may take time and effort to educate the people about the tourism impact on their daily life, but the success of delivering the message is worthy due to its future benefits. Brazil is not the first country who had riots before a sport event, it happened before in London before the Olympics games, and the managed to have a successful event(Duarte, F. 2013). We highly recommend the authorityVIEW DOCUMENT
1486 words - 6 pages Ministry of Peace, which deals with war; the Ministry of Love, which maintains law and order; and the Ministry of Plenty, which is responsible for economic affairs. (Orwell, p. 6) Winston is an Outer Party member who works in the Records Department in the Ministry of Truth. It was his job to destroy and rewrite the archives of the London Times so that they were consistent with Ingsoc policy. When someone is vaporized, or when Ingsoc changes it's political alliance with either Eastasia or Eurasia, it is Winston's job to change the records; to change the past.The political party of Oceania is INGSOC, which is otherwise known as English Socialism. The government monitors the lives of theVIEW DOCUMENT
940 words - 4 pages disobedience,
calling upon the Indian population to refuse to pay taxes, particularly the tax
on salt. The campaign was a two hundred mile march to the sea, in which
thousands of Indians followed Gandhi from Ahmadabad to the Arabian Sea, where
they made salt by vaporating sea water. Once more Gandhi was arrested, but he
was released in 1931, halting the campaign after the British made compromises to
his demands. In the same year Gandhi represented the Indian National Congress
at a conference in London.
In 1932, Gandhi began new civil-disobedience campaigns against the
British. Gandhi fasted for long periods several times; these fasts were
effective measures against theVIEW DOCUMENT
2039 words - 8 pagesAmitav Ghosh’s fiction story The Shadow Lines is known as an outstanding book and won the Saahitya Akademi Award for English and the Ananda Puraskar Award. The Shadow Lines consists of two hundred and forty six pages and was published in 1988 by Ravi Dayal Publishers. The novel discusses different historical events that bring people together and keep them apart. The story is told from the narrators point of view. The narrator is a young boy growing up in Calcutta that is joined with the Prices in London during times of war while acts of violence make for a tough experience.
During The Shadow Lines a young boy is growing up in Calcutta during the 1960s and later moves to Delhi andVIEW DOCUMENT
1052 words - 4 pages lived a frugal life of poverty. His life was reminiscent of the Buddha and Jesus Christ. However, in contrast to the Buddha and Jesus Christ who remained aloof from worldly affairs, Gandhi immersed himself in the sordid world of politics and emerged untainted.Owing to his poor health, Gandhi was released from prison in 1925. Over the following years, he worked hard to preserve Hindu-Muslim relations, and in 1924 he observed, from his prison cell, a 21-day fast when Hindu-Muslim riots broke out at Kohat, a military barracks on the Northwest Frontier. This was to be of his many major public fasts, and in 1932 he was to commence the so-called Epic Fast unto death, since he thought ofVIEW DOCUMENT
1076 words - 4 pagesMohandas Gandhi, also known as Mahatma Gandhi, was born in Gujarat, India on October 2, 1869, and got taught law at University College, London. In 1891, Gandhi returned to India and attempted to establish a practice in Bombay, with almost no success. Two years later, an Indian firm with interests in South Africa kept him as legal adviser in the office. After arriving there, Gandhi found himself treated as a member of an inferior race. He was shocked at the general rejection of civil liberties and political rights to Indians to South Africa. He threw himself into the struggle for basic rights.
Gandhi remained in South Africa for 20 years, getting thrown in jail many times. In 1896, afterVIEW DOCUMENT
625 words - 3 pagesAnnie Besant describes the conditions of the London Match Workers as a kind of white Slavery, but does their condition really match those of the slaves brought to the Americas? The conditions of both reflect social debates of their times, where human beings were treated as property. I see both parallels and differences between the conditions of Londons working class and the African slaves brought to the AmericasBeginning with the physical conditions of the labor each had to perform, many parallels exist between the hard labor of the British factory workers and plantation slaves. VIEW DOCUMENT
978 words - 4 pages the old Africans at the top were replaced by young men from the universities". (205)
The British finally abolished the Warrant Chief system after the Aba Riots in 1929, when they were forced to re-examine their entire system of government, yet clearly the corruption that began in the era of the Warrant Chiefs created a situation in which it was the norm, and no amount of university education could rectify this. Elizabeth Isichei (A History of the Igbo People, London: The Macmillan Press, 1976) examines this topic in detail, and comments:
times of great uncertainty and change seem to encourage materialism. Men try to attain the psychological security which the social context of their time denies them by creating a little charmed island for themselves (149)
Colonialism, quite apart from tearing apart a culture which was truly democratic, had created a new set of attitudes towards material wealth, and for the Igbo people and their neighbours it had created a situation from which there was no turning back.VIEW DOCUMENT
1139 words - 5 pagesGeorge Canning Biography
George Canning was born in London on 11th April, 1770. George's father
died when he was one year old leaving the family in poor financial
circumstances. George was helped by his mother's brother, who paid for
him to be educated at Eton College. A star pupil, George went to
Christ Church, Oxford before becoming a lawyer in 1790.
George Canning's uncle, a reformer, arranged for him to meet leading
Whig politicians such as Charles Fox. After a period under the
influence of Fox, George Canning met the Tory, William Pitt. The two
men became friends and in 1793 Pitt helped Canning become MP for the
rotten borough of Newtown inVIEW DOCUMENT
1186 words - 5 pagesWorld War I was one of the worst battles in the world's history. It was fought from 1914 to 1918 which involved several allied forces trying to stop Germany and its allies from trying to dominate all of Europe. On August 4, 1914, Britain declared war on Germany and its allies because of the infringement they made on The Treaty of London of 1839. Legally being a member of the British Empire, Canada was involuntarily sent to war when Britain joined to fight. Canada helped immensely in the war but overall in the end, it lost. Wars always bring much sadness and losses to whoever takes part in it. Canada lost manyVIEW DOCUMENT
1733 words - 7 pages, in 1832 the word ‘male’ was introduced instead of ‘person’ in the Reform act, showing the discrimination of females in the society. (Rover, 84)
Women faced a bitter reality, thus sought ‘Liberty, Equality, and Fraternity” as claimed by Mary Wollstonecraft, whose book A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, expresses the feminist ideal and claim for human rights, that created an awakening of conscience from the oppression.
Discontent and dissatisfaction began to grow amongst the women as a result of the ‘awakening.’ Resulting in riots and the Chartist Movement of 1838, (Fawcett, 31) were the Charter was presented with a bill of rights, and liberties, that specially focused on the women’sVIEW DOCUMENT
2135 words - 9 pages aside the
Bolsheviks. Like Germany, the Jews were felt to have in effect
‘stolen’ the economy and had found themselves in new authoritive
positions thus changing the nature of ‘Jew-Hating’ from the
religiously ‘Judeaphobic’ to the racial ‘Anti-Semitism,’ culminating
the ‘Rise of the Jews.’
Like Germany and Russia, Britain faced economical destitution after
the First World War and as a result Jews were accused of profiteering
from the war, which consequently resulted in a number of Riots in
Leeds and London, highly populated Jewish regions, in 1917. The Jews
of Britain began to be feared as a race, rather than as a religion (a
notion also seen inVIEW DOCUMENT
1385 words - 6 pagesEconomy and Society in Europe During 1848
The revolutionary year of 1848 was an extraordinary period in which popular disturbances brought down the government of many countries. The revolts were very widespread, seriously affecting about fifty countries in Europe.1 It ranged from an enormous area, ranging from the Atlantic to the Ukraine, from the Baltic to the Mediterranean. Factors that contributed to these revolts included: the potato crop had been destroyed, food riots broke out, and financial crises sprung about due to the high rate of unemployment.2 The development of major cities, such as Prague, Berlin, Liepzig, etc. contributed to the creation of the revolution. Also, angerVIEW DOCUMENT
2809 words - 11 pages): 83.Millward, Pauline. "The Stockport Riots of 1852: A Study of Anti-Catholic and Anti-Irish Sentiment'." Chap. 210, In The Irish in Britain: 1815-1939, edited by Sheridan Gilley and Roger Swift. London: Pinter Publishers, 1989.O'Grada, Cormac. "A Note on Nineteenth-Century Irish Emigration Statistics." In Population Studies. Vol. 29, 143-149. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1975.Thackeray, William. The Irish Sketchbook. Belfast: 1843.Walker, Graham. "Identity Questions in Contemporary Scotland: Faith, Football, and Future Prospects." Contemporary British History Vol. 15, no. 1VIEW DOCUMENT
922 words - 4 pages power.
It is time that Communists openly, publish their views, their aims, and their tendencies.
This manifesto was sketched by communists of various nationalities that assembled in London, and published it in English, French, German, Italian, Flemish and Danish.
Bourgeois and Proletarians
The oppressor and oppressed, stood in constant opposition to one another. Each time this fight ended either in a revolutionary reconstitution of society at large, or in the common ruin of the contending classes.
Now, class oppositions are simplified. Society as a whole is more and more splitting up into two great aggressive (hostile) camps, into two great classes directly facing each other- theVIEW DOCUMENT
718 words - 3 pages>
Conclusion The society itself was very orderly and peaceful; the people were highly educated also. Unlike Buddhism, Confucius greatly emphasized the need for respect, and on education to help benefit the government that would overall benefit society itself. With а strong society, people will be enjoying а peaceful era, with no riots and corruptions. Due to the main beliefs of society, this philosophy or way of life, had endured а very long time around the world, mostly in the areas in Asia (Shryock, 1932).
References: Legge, James (1971), Confucian Analects, The Great Learning, and the Doctrine of the Mean. With critical and exegetical notes, prolegomena, copiousVIEW DOCUMENT
1600 words - 6 pages to negotiate with both sides?a policy described by Foreign Minister Sidney Sonnino as "sacred egoism." The Austrians eventually agreed to grant Trentino to Italy, but the Entente (France, Britain, and Russia) made a more generous offer, promising Italy not only Trentino but also South Tyrol, Trieste, Gorizia, Istria, and northern Dalmatia. The Italians accepted this offer at the secret Treaty of London (April 1915) and joined the war against Austria-Hungary a month later, hoping for major territorial gains.The negotiations, conducted by the foreign and prime ministers and a handful of diplomats, had been kept secret. The majority of deputies, meanwhile, favored neutrality, as didVIEW DOCUMENT
1744 words - 7 pages personal level in this novel.
Edward Morgan Forster was born in London in 1879 and was educated at Tonbridge in Kent and King's College in Cambridge. He travelled much and visited Italy, Greece, Germany and India. His first novel was Where Angels Fear to Tread (1905). He became part of the reputed Bloomsbury group which included famous writers and thinkers like Virginia Woolf and Lytton Strachey. He also wrote The Longest Journey (1907), A Room with a View (1908), Howards End (1910) and Maurice (a novel dealing with homosexuality in 1914 but not published until 1971, a year after his death
A Passage to India was the direct outcome of his own experiences in India as secretary and companion toVIEW DOCUMENT