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Essay on why i would want to meet woody allen?

Essay on why i would want to meet woody allen? Topic: Why we should choose you essay
June 20, 2019 / By Andy
Question: ok so we have to do an essay on an important famous guy. i choose woody allen . i gathered up all the information except on thing, WHy i would want to meet him! its really frusterating me b/c i dont know why. so plzz canu guyz help me out.
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Best Answers: Essay on why i would want to meet woody allen?

Toya Toya | 10 days ago
Well, why did you choose him? Should be approximately the same reason. Maybe to see if he gives the same impression in person as what you expected after reading about him. Face to face is always different from just print info.
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Toya Originally Answered: Help with edgar allen poe?
When he was a small child, his mother died from consumption. (Tuberculosis.) The symptoms of TB include a lot of coughing up of blood. Imagine how traumatic that would be for a small child to witness. After the death of his mother, he was adopted into another family. Years later, his beloved foster mother contracted and died from the SAME disease. Edgar later fell in love and married his 13 year old first cousin, Virginia Clemm. As crazy as that is, by ALL accounts they were deeply in love and very happily married. She was all the world to him. When she was about 18 years old, she was giving a performance on the piano and singing, when she coughed and a drop of blood came out of her mouth. Edgar realized to his horror that she had contracted the same disease that every woman he had ever cared about had suffered and died from. Virginia suffered terribly from the disease for seven years, before finally succumbing and dying. Edgar could hardly bear her loss. Her illness inspired a lot of Edgar's works, including his most famous poem, "The Raven", which he wrote while she was sick, and reflects his horror at the idea that she was going to die and he was never going to see her again (see the following lines for an example): "vainly I had sought to borrow From my books surcease of sorrow - sorrow for the lost Lenore"... "Tell this soul with sorrow laden if, within the distant Aidenn, It shall clasp a sainted maiden whom the angels named Lenore -Clasp a rare and radiant maiden, whom the angels named Lenore?' Quoth the raven, `Nevermore.'" She was also the inspiration behind the beautiful love poem, "Annabel Lee", which was written after her death. "I was a child and she was a child, In this kingdom by the sea, and we loved with a love that was more than love, I and my Annabel Lee" You can see a lot of his works involve blood and the color red...probably due to the trauma of having seen so much of it watching his loved ones die from tuberculosis. There are a LOT of sites online where you can read about his life and his works. Here are a couple to get you started: http://www.poemuseum.org/index.php http://www.eapoe.org/

Toya Originally Answered: In 'The Raven' by Edgar Allen Poe?
1. "what is 'Lenore'?" Lenore is the name of the woman that the narrator loved. She has recently died. Poe actually wrote another poem titled Lenore and it's about her funeral. He mentions her as a maiden a couple times within the poem, I'm surprised you didn't catch that it was a name. Try reading it again :) 2. "What is plutonian shore?" This is a reference to the Greek/Roman god "pluto" who was the lord of the underworld. "plutonian shore" most likely means the shores of the underworld. 3. "What does it mean when it says that the word nevermore is it's only stock and store," Not positive but I always interpreted it to mean that the narrator is trying to reason out how the bird could possibly know that word. He's figuring the bird must have had a master who said that word and that's where the bird learned it. It's all the bird knows, there is no other special knowledge the bird possesses. That one word is "it's only stock and store" or the only thing it has that makes it different. 4. What does "She shall press, ah, nevermore!" mean? Look at the two lines before it - "On the cushion's velvet lining that the lamplight gloated o'er, But whose velvet violet lining with the lamplight gloating o'er, She shall press, ah, nevermore!" Basically he's grieving so much that everything he mentions he relates to Lenore and how she'll never enjoy them anymore because she's dead. He's talking about the cushion he's leaning his head on and says she'll never touch (press) the velvet violet lining of it ever again. 5. The whole paragraph of Seraphim, the air growing denser, nepenthe etc, is the most confusing to me. It again mentions Lenore. Ok this bit is the narrator growing desperate and slightly crazed. He can't understand why this bird is here and he's trying to reason it out. First he thinks God must have sent the bird in order to help him forget his sorrow over Lenore. Nepenthe is a drug or drink mentioned by ancient writers as having the power to bring forgetfulness of sorrow or trouble. Then, that not seeming plausible he swings the opposite direction saying the bird must have been sent from hell and is a devil here to taunt him and remove any illusions he may have had that Lenore is at rest. 6. "Is there- is there balm in gilead?" what does this mean? Balm of Gilead traditionally is a healing compound. I'm guessing he's just asking - is it possible to be healed from such great sorrow? 7. Also, what is 'distant Aidenn'? I believe it's a reference to "Eden" or a place of peace and rest. He's asking if it's possible that there's an afterlife where he'll once again be reunited with his love Lenore. "Tell this soul with sorrow laden if, within the distant Aidenn, It shall clasp a sainted maiden whom the angels name Lenore — " I hope that helped. I suggest you look the poem up on wikipedia or somewhere that can give you more background to the poem. It's quite a brilliant poem.
Toya Originally Answered: In 'The Raven' by Edgar Allen Poe?
Lenore is his dead wife or girlfriend. oh i used to have this one down to a t. I do beleive the "nights plutonian shore" is a description of the raven, where he is from. After he gets mad with the bird he tells him to return there. Nevermore is the birds only spoken words, he assumes his last owner was depressed. Nevermore is his only stock and store- thats all he says. His last master was unhappy and said it a lot. She shall press...-- Continue, ah never!.
Toya Originally Answered: In 'The Raven' by Edgar Allen Poe?
Lenore is a woman's name, presumably a woman he loved who is now dead. The rest, just try and think about it =)

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