what a great movie i for sure approve that u need to see it super! its about a blonde, who was a president of delta nu... and she decided to become a lawyer to win her boy friends heart back... and so she applied to harvard law school. If you did not know its a hard school to get in to. So she applied and they felt that they needed a variety of people, and so Elle was accepted and attended classes in the fall. On her first day back she looked for warner at the freshman orentiaion where she got to meet the rest of her classmates. She did not find warner until b3fore her first class. Warner was stunned to see here there. He in the mean time is engaged to this stinky vanderbelt. so on her first day of class., she runs into this shrew.. well she later finds out that the shrew is warneres soon to be wife. Elle was super upset and wanted a maicure, so she went to the local salon where she met paulette who is the funniest girl alive. Well she met her and they became best friends. Paulette is divorcied to this stink man who also has her dog, well elle being the lawyer she wanted to be decided that she is going to get her , her dog back, and she did so, she went to her ex's house and got the dog back and they drove off in the porscha. She met this guy on a park bench right after she got kicked out of her first class at harvard that she later falls in love with. so she meets this guy who gives her great advice. she later see this man again at the interniships that she earnes...
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Being truly happy has a lot to do with a person's view of self worth. Those with a high view of self worth do not let outside people or influences alter their behavior or their opinions of themselves. Those with a low view of self worth find themselves often in precarious situations because they let themselves be influenced into becoming what others want them to be. In the story "Big Blonde" by Dorothy Parker, conformity and melancholy are the driving forces that influence Hazel's behavior and ultimately lead to the collapse of her character. Conformity is the biggest factor leading to the breakdown of character at the story's conclusion. At the dress establishment where she works, men gravitate toward Hazel and often ask her to go out with them. Many a night is spent with the men that she meets, and from these nights come the beginnings of her conformist behavior. "Popularity seemed to her to be worth all the work that had to be put into its achievement." She repeatedly states, "Men liked a good sport." In other words, she acts in a way as to make the men that she goes out with like her. She becomes the good sport through her sense of humor and her laughter. This is how she meets Herbie, her husband. He is instantly attracted to her because of these qualities, and they are married six weeks after they meet. Once comfortably married, Hazel begins showing other emotions. "She had not realized how tired she was. It was a delight, a new game, a holiday, to give up being a good sport." She finds joy in crying and in sadness. "To her who had laughed so much, crying was delicious. All sorrows became her sorrows." Herbie is not accustomed to the constant crying, and...
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On his most recent birthday my brother turned eighteen. He was now legally an adult. He could do what he wanted, go where ever he wanted and no one could tell him any differently. Soon after his birthday he decided what he wanted to do with his life, and as he signed his name to that dotted line, I asked him if he found it ironic that he could give his life for his country, but still, was not old enough to purchase beer? My brother who is now legally an adult, who is responsible for his own well being, for paying his own bills, can serve his country proudly, can vote for local, state, and government officials, serve jury duty, enter into binding contracts, rent, lease or buy, property and vehicles, get married, pay child support, sue, hold credit cards, smoke, be drafted, and be legally tried as a adult and go to prison, but yet, can not buy alcohol or gamble. Is society trying to tell us that we are not mature enough to make these kinds of decisions until the ripe old age of twenty-one? Are we not responsible enough or intelligent enough to make decisions that deal with drinking or gambling? But we are smart enough to make other life long decisions, such as married, or joining the service. I don't think we are. I think decision making on that level should be held back until the age of twenty-one. Many bars across the nation have eighteen to enter twenty-one to drink rules. This can not possibly be considered a good thing. Underage drinking is a huge problem in our society and statistics show that since raising the legal drinking age to twenty-one, all alcohol related crimes have went down. According to Jim Hall, Chairman of the Duran...
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Emancipation, it's not just divorcing your parents For months, Jodie had waited in anticipation for New York State University to send their response as to whether or not she had gotten accepted into the college. Her goal was to become a famous movie director after she had gotten a degree in Film Production from NYU, which was located in one of the most happening cities in the country. Her parents weren't too fond of this idea, and looked down upon her decision to attend the school. They didn't go to college, so they decided that they wouldn't allow her to go either. Against her parent's will, she secretly applied to the university anyway. Three months later, a large letter with the initials "NYU Admissions Department" which graced the smooth envelope addressed to Jodie arrived in the mail. Excitedly, she opened it up and read "Congratulations, you have been accepted!" She jumped for joy, until her parents found out, and refused to let her travel 2 thousand miles to attend the university. "Well, if you don't like my decisions, I'll just move out!" is what Jodie screamed at the top of her voice while storming up the stairs to her room in tears. She then though, "Hey, why don't I just leave anyway? It can't be too hard to live on my own…" Quite often in the United States, teenagers have decided to do just that, and have gained the legal power to make their own financial and life decisions. But it's not easy, and the process of becoming legally independent before you're 18 can be lengthy and difficult. "Divorcing your parents," as some refer to it, doesn't happen just because you're tired of being yelled at, and it is not a process to be taken lightly. Becoming emancipated means that it is...
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Mr. Blonde in Reservoir Dogs, 1992, was the most twisted and sickly perverted guy in the whole movie. He had no reservations about killing people. He was brutal. He loved torture and death. By his own admission he liked to see the peoples' expressions when they died. He was totally ruthless. He had no conscience. I can't really explain why I liked this character so much. I don't ever want to be like him or do the things he did. There was just something attractive about all his negative personality traits. Before he really starts getting into torturing the cop, he casually turns on the radio as if he needed some music to go along with the grizzly acts he was about to commit. He was a man who insisted on having total control. He liked controlling situations and people. When they were in the jewelry store he advised the employees not to hit the alarm. When they did, he started killing them. This was his way of regaining control of the situation. At the same time he was acting out this idea, he was totally out of control. He went crazy in the store, and he slaughtered the people lined up in the store like he was shooting clay ducks in a local carnival shooting gallery. I know this is a contradiction, but Mr. Blonde was a contradiction of himself. He had double standards. He hated the cop just because he was a cop. He didn't recognize him as a real person. Mr. Pink and Mr. White confirm this at the warehouse when they discuss him shooting real people, which cops are not. They say he just went crazy. They seemed to fear his craziness. His calm expression was a cover for the terrible things he did to people....
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