Alice Meynell employs strategies like as powerful descriptive language, vivid imagery, and the five senses to stimulate the reader's imagination in her 1893 novel "By the Railway Side." The story is set in Wales and tells of a young woman named Llewellyn who leaves home to seek her fortune. She meets with many adventures before returning home several years later.
While traveling, Llewellyn meets a man named Dyfrdin who helps guide her toward love. One scene that illustrates this is when she wakes up next to him after a night on the town and sees he has written her name in the dust by the side of the road. This gives her hope that he may still love her even though she has been gone for so long.
After they are married, Dyfrdin is sent to work in London for several years and during this time Alice writes many chapters of the book that reveals more about Llewellyn's character through descriptions of places she visits. When Dyfrdin returns from his job, they live happily ever after.
Emily Dickinson depicts the railway train in the poem as a magical horse. The metaphor is suitable since it implies the train's superhuman strength. The poem also exemplifies Emily Dickinson's penchant for imbuing words with new meanings. In this case, she seems to be saying that the train is a magic vessel that carries its passengers into another dimension where time does not exist.
Railway trains have played an important role in transporting people and cargo across America for more than 150 years. The first railroad lines were established by the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1826. Today, there are more than 34,000 miles of track in America running through small towns and large cities.
The train has always been a popular means of transportation here in America. There are several reasons why the train is so appealing. First of all, it is fast! The average speed of a train is 60 mph, which is faster than most cars today. Also, trains are comfortable and convenient. You don't need to worry about finding a parking spot, or having enough gas to get you from point A to point B. Trains do all this and more while they carry you away from your problems for a little while.
Some people may think that trains are dangerous, but the truth is that trains are very safe. Only 2 people out of 100,000 will die in a train accident.
Lewis Carroll's canonical text of nonsense The Surrealists used Alice in Wonderland as a starting point. Alice was a natural muse for the movement's epistemophilia; her characteristic curiosity, primordial drives, and a particular dissatisfaction with arbitrary rules were beguiling to the Surrealist travail. 2015 Jun 2.
Alice has also been cited as an influence on other artists, including Andy Warhol and Keith Haring. She has even been credited with inspiring the virtual reality industry with her stories about going down the rabbit hole.
2015 Sep 24.
2015 Dec 21.
2016 Jan 12.
A Child's Garden of Verses is a poem written by Robert Louis Stevenson and published in his book A Child's Garden of Verses in 1885. The rhythm of the poem evokes the passage of a train. It tells of a little girl who sees all the world while sitting in a first-class carriage on her way to visit her uncle. She notices what she calls "the glories of a rainy day" and listens to the conversation of two strangers who sit next to her.
The poem was very popular when it was written and still enjoys popularity today. It has been estimated that it has been translated into nearly every language in the world. A version in French called Le Carrosse à deux places is included in many school reading programs. In addition, an album titled A Child's Garden of Poems was released in 1986 with readings by Elizabeth Taylor, Meryl Streep, and Shirley MacLaine among others.
The original poem is only four lines long but many versions have been written since then. The most well-known ones are those written by William Wordsworth and Samuel Taylor Coleridge.
In Wordsworth's version, the girl is going to "Uncle Edward's", while in Coleridge's it is a boy who goes to "Aunt Lucy's". Other versions have appeared in books and magazines over the years.
The poet watches a youngster ascending a difficult slope while picking berries. He also notices a homeless individual who is taken aback by the train. As the train passes further, he notices some ladies weaving daisy flower garlands in a typical village grassy area. Then he sees another young woman wearing a red dress enjoying a sunset with a man we can assume to be her husband.
In the end, the poet realizes that all these people had very little time left on earth and they were all going home - where they would meet their destiny.
Harriet Tubman's first Underground Railroad voyage to Canada is plagued with peril, terrible weather, and uncertainty. To keep her disillusioned company of escape slaves safe on the lengthy voyage, she lifts their spirits by recounting liberation stories and singing spirituals. She also teaches them how to hide from slave catchers by using clues such as house shapes and terrain features to determine which roads were safe to travel. After arriving in Montreal, Quebec, they take separate paths: Some go to Niagara Falls while others continue west to Ohio or south to Maryland. Harriet stays in Montreal to help other slaves find freedom through recruiting more conductors like herself.
Harriet Tubman becomes one of the most important leaders in the antislavery movement. She leads hundreds of fugitives across the South onto Northern territory before returning home to bring out other refugees. Her actions inspire other blacks and whites to join together to fight for civil rights. She lives until March 5, 1913, in Auburn, New York.
In 1933, American author Henry Lewis Gates Jr. publishes a book called Black Reconstruction: A History of the Part African Americans Played in the Creation of the Modern United States. The book uses evidence from history books and archeology reports to tell the story of black people who helped build America. It has been praised for its accurate information and clear writing style.