His gap-toothed grin is one of the most recognized in the United State His gap-toothed grin is one of the most recognized in the United States and the world. Broad shoulders on top of an abnormally muscular torso with legs of steel are also trademarks of the man. For most people, the sight of his bulging biceps wielding ridiculously large arsenal of weapons is not an uncommon phenomenon. The strange, thick accent that escapes his lips does not seem ludicrous anymore. Labeled as king of mayhem and mass destruction, he proclaims to the world he has a sense of humor.
Richard CoryRichardCory Eng 151 March 1st , 2004 For this week’s response, I chose Edwin Arlington Robinson’s poem RichardCory (130). I chose this poem because I enjoyed the way the poem unfolded and lead to the most unexpected twist at the end. RichardCory was thought to be a gentleman from sole to crown by the townspeople. People in the downtown admired his looks; he was professional, fit, and he spoke with a grace of educated individual. How could a privileged person put a bullet through his head? Ric
Kant GoodnessKant: Goodness The philosopher I used is Immanuel Kant. He was very practical in his thinking of goodness. A quote of his was I ought, therefore I can. His view was good anything is under good will . He believed good will was the primary goodness, good in its purest form, and that it couldn't be corrupted. Good feelings and good intentions and actions can be interpreted in different ways; man can corrupt these things into evil...even though it still might be good in that man's eyes. What he's