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The Function of Profanity in Modern English
The Function of Profanity in Modern English
The Function of Profanity in Modern English I.B. Extended Essay Fall, 1996 Table Of Contents . Chapter 1- Introduction and Clarification Chapter 2- Everyday Usage of Profanity Chapter 3- How Profanity Offends Chapter 4- A Look at the Literal Meanings and Taboo Chapter 5- Phatic and Emotive Language Chapter 6- The Employment of Substitutes Chapter 7- A Brief Historical Perspective Chapter 8- The Use of Profanity in the Media Chapter 9- Conclusions Bibliography The Function of Profanity in Modern
FCC vs Pacifica Broadcasting Foundation
FCC vs Pacifica Broadcasting Foundation
FCC vs Pacifica Broadcasting Foundation In 1978 a radio station owned by Pacifica Foundation Broadcasting out of New York City was doing a program on contemporary attitudes toward the use of language. This broadcast occurred on a mid-afternoon weekday. Immediately before the broadcast the station announced a disclaimer telling listeners that the program would include sensitive language which might be regarded as offensive to some. (Gunther, 1991) As a part of the program the station decided to a
Old Friends New Pleasures
Old Friends New Pleasures
Old Friends, New Pleasures * * * * * It had been awhile since the gang had all been together, the last time, probably being after graduation. They had seen each other on separate occasions, but now was an occasion to bring them all back together, and to bring some of them together in a way none of them ever imagined. It was a group of eight, four guys, four girls, the closest friends from college, they roomed together, took classes together, and for all practical purposes, became adults together
How George Carlin's Filthy Words Gave the Government the Power to Re
How George Carlin's Filthy Words Gave the Government the Power to Re
How George Carlin's Filthy Words Gave the Government the Power to Regulate What We Hear on the Radio The FCC v. Pacifica Foundation: GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS ON RADIO BROADCASTING In 1978 a radio station owned by Pacifica Foundation Broadcasting out of New York City was doing a program on contemporary attitudes toward the use of language. This broadcast occurred on a mid-afternoon weekday. Immediately before the broadcast the station announced a disclaimer telling listeners that the program woul
Audrey Flack
Audrey Flack
Audrey Flack Audrey Flack, born in 1931 in New York City, grew up knowing as a child she wanted to be an artist. Although Flack's family did not share her enthusiasm for her dream, she attended the High School of Music and Art in New York. Here her promising future as an artist was beginning to unfold, and she received the St. Gaudens medal. Upon graduating from Cooper Union as the top student, Josef Albers lobbied and persuaded her to attend Yale university's fine arts program. In 1952 from Yal
Since its publishing in 1934 by Obelisk Press in Paris Tropic of Cance
Since its publishing in 1934 by Obelisk Press in Paris Tropic of Cance
Since its publishing in 1934 by Obelisk Press in Paris, Tropic of Cancer by Henry Miller has been the object at over 60 attempts to subdue this novel as obscene. For almost thirty years, the book was barred from import into the United States by the federal Tariff Act of 1930. In 1961, Grove Press, with the Supreme Court decision to allow publication of Lady Chatterley’s Lover, decided to publish Tropic of Cancer in hardback. Once published, it was sold in stores as hardback without incident. In
The Picture
The Picture
The Picture What's in a picture? Well, in the picture I cherish there is more joy and peace and love than any mere mortal like me should ever know. The picture I am speaking of is the imperfect image of the one I love. She is one of such exceedingly great beauty that it cannot be captured on anything by Man's hand, but to me it represents her, and that is as near to heaven as I am likely to get. But the picture, besides being an imperfect symbol of utter perfection, is exceedingly cloudy. The in
The Beatles
The Beatles
The Beatles When people hear the name The Beatles most people think of lead singer, John Lennon. However, the role of Paul McCartney is often overlooked. It was McCartney, not Lennon who was the driving force behind the Beatles. John Lennon and Paul McCartney were in many bands together before the forming of the Beatles. In 1962, along with Ringo Starr1 and George Harrison, they formed the rock group known as The Beatles . The group featured a modern rock that was new and popular during the peri
The Beatles
The Beatles
The Beatles When people hear the name The Beatles most people think of lead singer, John Lennon. However, the role of Paul McCartney is often overlooked. It was McCartney, not Lennon who was the driving force behind the Beatles. John Lennon and Paul McCartney were in many bands together before the forming of the Beatles. In 1962, along with Ringo Starr1 and George Harrison, they formed the rock group known as The Beatles. The group featured a modern rock that was new and popular during the p
GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS ON RADIO BROADCASTING
GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS ON RADIO BROADCASTING
GOVERNMENT REGULATIONS ON RADIO BROADCASTING In 1978 a radio station owned by Pacifica Foundation Broadcasting out of New York City was doing a program on contemporary attitudes toward the use of language. This broadcast occurred on a mid-afternoon weekday. Immediately before the broadcast the station announced a disclaimer telling listeners that the program would include sensitive language which might be regarded as offensive to some. (Gunther, 1991) As a part of the program the station decided
Beau Wilson
Beau Wilson
Beau Wilson HDFS 115 T.A. G. Soderlund Public Event Essay Vagina Monologues For my first public participation event, I attended the Vagina Monologues at The Armory Free Theatre on February 15, 2002. The play was directed by Mary Elizabeth Peters. The cast was a comprised of Parkland Junior College students and The University of Illinois Department of Theatre. The play, written originally by Eve Ensler, was a collage of testimonies from 200 random women who were of different race, culture, and b
My ABC’s
My ABC’s
Anne Tracy Professor Rankin History 17A May 4, 2015 My ABC’s The presentation on the quad was a neat idea in the way it made people stop and read and therefore causing them to think. I could relate every single word they put up to history because women have been subject to a male dominant society for millennia’s and even now history continues to repeat itself, though perhaps not so viciously. The two words that caught my attention were Patriarchy and Vagina, mostly because of the descriptions th