Research Papers On Aurora Borealis
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This 15 page paper provides an overview of the phenomenon called the aurorae. This paper outlines the history of the discovery, the basic elements involved in the formation, the different types, and the nature of the aurora borealis, or northern lights. This paper also considers recent discoveries and the rationale behind emerging interest in these astronomical phenomena. Bibliography lists 10 sources.
A 4 page concert report on a performance given by the Borealis String Quartet. The concert consisted of Beethoven's String Quartet No. 2 in G major, Kelly-Marie Murphy's Quartet No. 4 (Another Little Piece of My Heart), and Schubert's String Quartet No. 14 in D minor (Death and the Maiden). Bibliography lists 4 sources.
This 10 page paper discusses the poetry of T.S. Eliot in his work, The Waste land, and compares/contrasts it with the work of Wallace Steven's collection in The Aurora of Autumn and The Plain Sense of Things. The two poets are compared/contrasted on points of worldview, philosophies, subject selection, as well as an analysis of various poems from the collections. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
A 12 page analysis of the research article “Single Mothers' Self-Efficacy, Parenting in the Home Environment, and Children's Development in a Two-Wave Study” by Aurora P. Jackson and Richard Scheines. No additional sources cited.
A 7 page examination of the influence of landscape on the development of characters in “Story of an African Farm” by Olive Schreiner, “North and South” by Elizabeth Gaskell and “Aurora Leigh” by Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Concludes that landscape shapes both author and character. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
This 7 page paper discusses the poetry and writing style of Elizabeth Barrett Browning. This paper specifically analyzes "Sonnets From the Portuguese" and "Aurora Leigh". Bibliography lists 8 sources.
This 7 page report discusses “Uncontrollable Beauty” The 19th century fiction represented by Mary Elizabeth Braddon’s “Aurora Floyd” (1863) and Elizabeth Gaskell’s “Ruth” (1853) offer examples of ways in which a vision of a reorganization of culture may take place based on a woman’s point of view. Both of the 19th century novels discussed transcend their own time and place with each reading to create the site in which the novel speaks directly to the reader. As a result, the reader is able to reconsider a number of suppositions as related to the era and the characters that inhabit it. No secondary sources.