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show me how to rewrite the setting THE MASQUE OF THE RED DEATH
Weegy: In "The Masque of the Red Death", Poe leads one event into another often. He uses much symbolism, and in the paragraphs below, I will show you it. [ In the first couple of paragraphs however, I will summarize the plot and state the theme. In this plot, Poe begins by talking about the Red Death, basically setting the stage for later events in the story. Then, he talks about Prince Prospero, which tells the reader that Prospero and the Red Death will have a conflict later in the story. Next, Poe gives a short summary of the setting, and also mentions that the "Red Death" was not there... The full essay is here: ] (More)
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Asked 5/17/2012 4:35:35 PM
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the collective name for the first ten amendments to the united states constitution is what?
Weegy: The first 10 amendments are known as the Bill of Rights. 1. Freedom of Religion, Press, and Speech 2. Right to Bear Arms 3. Quartering of soldiers 4. Search and Seizure 5. [ Trial and Punishment, Compensation for Taking, Double Jeopardy 6.Right to speedy trial 7. Trial by Jury 8. Cruel and unusual punishment 9. Construction of constitution 10. Powers of states and people This answer is closed to changes. This is done in rare cases when questions are being vandalized or answers have become debates. E-mail reopen @ (no spaces) if you would like it to be reopened. ] (More)
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Asked 5/18/2012 8:13:59 AM
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explain what Amendment X, "The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people
Weegy: Amendment X gives all the rights that are not specifically given to the federal government to the people and/or the states. It ensures that the government does not take all the power (one thing many people hoped the government wouldn't do). [ It gives the states and people rights as they had more of in the beginning (under the articles of confederation). Amendment X as well as Amendment IX protects powers to the people. Read more: What is the 10th Amendment of the constitution? What does it mean? | Answerbag ] (More)
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Asked 5/18/2012 8:22:20 AM
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Briefly describe Frederick Douglass's family.
Weegy: he man who became internationally famous as Frederick Douglass was born on Maryland's Eastern Shore in February 1818, the son of Harriet Bailey, a slave, and an unknown white man. [ Although he recalls witnessing as a child the bloody whipping of his Aunt Hester by his master, Douglass says in his autobiographies that his early experience of slavery was characterized less by overt cruelty than by deprivations of food, clothing, and emotional contact with his mother and grandmother. Sent to Baltimore in 1826 by his master's son-in-law, Thomas Auld, Frederick spent five years as a servant in the home of Thomas Auld's brother, Hugh. At first, Hugh's wife Sophia treated the slave boy with unusual kindness, giving reading lessons to Frederick until her husband forbade them. Rather than accept Hugh Auld's dictates, Frederick took his first rebellious steps toward freedom by teaching himself to read and write. In 1833 a quarrel between the Auld brothers brought Frederick back to his home in Saint Michaels, Maryland. Tensions between the recalcitrant black youth and his owner convinced Thomas Auld to hire Frederick out as a farm worker under the supervision of Edward Covey, a local slave breaker. After six months of unstinting labor, merciless whippings, and repeated humiliations, the desperate sixteen-year-old slave fought back, resisting one of Covey's attempted beatings and intimidating his tormentor sufficiently to prevent future attacks. Douglass's dramatic account of his struggle with Covey would become the heroic turning point of his future autobiographies and one of the most celebrated scenes in all of antebellum African American literature. Read more: ] (More)
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Asked 5/18/2012 8:27:50 AM
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what are the most important events that occurred in Frederick Douglass's life.
Weegy: he man who became internationally famous as Frederick Douglass was born on Maryland's Eastern Shore in February 1818, the son of Harriet Bailey, a slave, and an unknown white man. [ [ Although he recalls witnessing as a child the bloody whipping of his Aunt Hester by his master, Douglass says in his autobiographies that his early experience of slavery was characterized less by overt cruelty than by deprivations of food, clothing, and emotional contact with his mother and grandmother. Sent to Baltimore in 1826 by his master's son-in-law, Thomas Auld, Frederick spent five years as a servant in the home of Thomas Auld's brother, Hugh. At first, Hugh's wife Sophia treated the slave boy with unusual kindness, giving reading lessons to Frederick until her husband forbade them. Rather than accept Hugh Auld's dictates, Frederick took his first rebellious steps toward freedom by teaching himself to read and write. In 1833 a quarrel between the Auld brothers brought Frederick back to his home in Saint Michaels, Maryland. Tensions between the recalcitrant black youth and his owner convinced Thomas Auld to hire Frederick out as a farm worker under the supervision of Edward Covey, a local slave breaker. After six months of unstinting labor, merciless whippings, and repeated humiliations, the desperate sixteen-year-old slave fought back, resisting one of Covey's attempted beatings and intimidating his tormentor sufficiently to prevent future attacks. Douglass's dramatic account of his struggle with Covey would become the heroic turning point of his future autobiographies and one of the most celebrated scenes in all of antebellum African American literature. ] (More)
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Asked 5/18/2012 8:30:51 AM
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