Auden's somewhat mysterious use of children skating on a pond and dogs going on with their doggy life seem irrelevent plots ment to juxtapose the more extraordinary ones, however, if one looks at bruegel's other paintings they can find the images Auden is pulling from. (Massacre of the Innocents and Winter landscape with a Bird Trap)
Wystan Curnow has written: 'Stephen Bambury' -- subject(s): Criticism and interpretation, Geometry in art 'Max Gimblett' -- subject(s): Abstract Painting, Criticism and interpretation, Mixed media painting
W. H. Auden (full name was Wystan Hugh Auden)
"Stop All The Clocks" Written by W H Auden (Wystan Hugh Auden, born 21 February 1907 - died 29 September 1973)
Wystan Hugh Auden was born in York in England on 21 February 1907. He moved to Birmingham as a child and was educated at Christ Church, Oxford, graduating in 1928. He lived in Berlin for a year but returned to England to become a teacher. His early poetry made his reputation as a witty and technically accomplished writer. He collaborated with Christopher Isherwood, who he had met at school, on a number of plays. He married Erika Mann, the daughter of the German novelist Thomas Mann, in 1935. It was a marriage of convenience so that she could gain British citizenship and escape Nazi Germany. (Auden was homosexual.)
Bill McLaughlin has: Played Murdock in "The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox" in 1976. Played Gabe in "CHiPs" in 1977. Played Officer Jim Foster in "B.J. and the Bear" in 1978. Played Ranch Hand in "Dallas" in 1978. Played Police Officer in "Knots Landing" in 1979. Played Medic in "Tales of the Unexpected" in 1979. Performed in "Knots Landing" in 1979. Performed in "Flamingo Road" in 1980. Performed in "S.O.B." in 1981. Played Policeman in "Remington Steele" in 1982. Played Donny in "The Border" in 1982. Played Policeman in "St. Elsewhere" in 1982. Played Harry Crandall in "Hunter" in 1984. Played Bartlett in "The Devastator" in 1986. Played Tom Stevens in "Silk" in 1986. Played Detective Johnson in "Jake and the Fatman" in 1987. Performed in "Comic Cabby" in 1987. Played Coroner in "Quantum Leap" in 1989. Played Mr. Wystan in "Homicide: Life on the Street" in 1993.
Jemma Churchill has: Played Audrey Wystan in "Rumpole of the Bailey" in 1978. Played Lesley in "No Place Like Home" in 1983. Played Babs in "The Bill" in 1984. Played Janice Field in "The Bill" in 1984. Played Dr. Ericson in "EastEnders" in 1985. Played Cissy Bigwell in "Paradise Postponed" in 1986. Played First Woman Officer in "Red Dwarf" in 1988. Played Dr Swain in "Waiting for God" in 1990. Played Philippa Belmot in "The Brittas Empire" in 1991. Played Stella Hill in "Heartbeat" in 1992. Played Doctor in "Bugs" in 1995. Played Social Worker in "McCallum" in 1995. Played 1st Academic in "Dangerfield" in 1995. Played Maisie Cullen in "Midsomer Murders" in 1997. Played Second Therapist in "Jonathan Creek" in 1997. Played Emma in "Kiss Me Kate" in 1998. Played Karen Hames in "Holby City" in 1999. Played Eleanor Wainwright in "Doctors" in 2000. Played Angela Pike in "Doctors" in 2000. Played DS Jane Shepherd in "Murder in Mind" in 2001. Played Anne James in "Murder in Suburbia" in 2004. Played Ms Fellows in "Waterloo Road" in 2006. Played Obstetrician in "Jekyll" in 2007. Played Nanny Lyons in "Upstairs Downstairs" in 2010. Played Woman in crowd in "Burn the Clock" in 2013. Played Jemma Churchill in "The Five(ish) Doctors Reboot" in 2013. Played Cheryl in "Between Places" in 2014.
There is no fixed amount of content borrowed that indicates whether you have bordered the line of plagiarism. However, every piece of information borrowed whether it being a great piece of information or something minuscule and insignificant you used in your assignment MUST be cited (inter-referenced and referenced). This means that you can use an endless amount of borrowed information putting it into your own words as long as you inter-reference each sentence and as for taking a sentence word for word, it is generally averaged at two sentences per paragraph. Also keep in mind that the 'introduction' as well as the conclusion should be mainly your opinion of the topic hence it should be in your words.Below is an example of an introduction to an essay on 'Funeral Blues' and how to inter-reference a paragraph."Funeral Blues" was written by English poet Wystan hugh Auden. The poem was originally written during the inter-war period whereby major political movements were made and then later re-written, as song IX in Two songs for Hedli Anderson, (Mendelson, 5). Due to the fact that numerous writers such as 'George Orwell', who wrote Animal Farm, and other well-known poets during the time of the inter-war period, experimented with satire, it could imply to us that "funeral Blues" was written as that of political satire; conveying messages of moral and political issues while mocking the politicians' declamatory style, (Yemenici 3-4).
Before I answer this question seriously, for supporters of capitalism like the Austrian School, this is a purely rhetorical question because they believe the Great Depression was caused by government and that any form of government intervention, from mere meddling with the money supply to the outright socialist systems advocated by European working classes during the 1920s, will make the problem worse.However, it is still a serious question as to why capitalism was not destroyed by revolutions from European working classes during the Great Depression. Election results certainly suggest a very large proportion of Europe's working classes supported Marxism and what Trotskyists like Socialist Alternative and the Democratic Socialist Party refer to as direct socialist democracy, where all decisions are made by the direct vote of workers.On the other hand, there was much in Europe that opposed the masses' support for a socialist revolution. The Catholic Church (supported by most of Europe's ruling classes and a dying peasantry) argued that Communism was inherently evil in Divini Redemptoris, and attempted to offer a "third way" between socialism and the capitalism disliked by Europe's working classes. It also attempted to show through observations of stigmata(bearing the wounds of Jesus) and inedia (surviving with no food or water except Holy Communion for decades) that an atheistic science failed completely to explain certain phenomena of certain devout Catholics like Padre Pio, Marthe Robin, Therèse Neumann and Alexandrina da Costa. There was also anti-communism among Europe's less conservative business elite, who wanted a government that would act forcefully to help the economy and prevent the workers from destroying the bosses' right to profit and to form businesses.In combination - and aided by the conversion from Marxism of many intellectuals who were horrified at the violence during the Spanish Civil War (Simone Weil, Wystan Hugh Auden and Valentine Ackland are three examples) - these were sufficiently strong to at least temporarily prevent Europe's working classes from organising a revolution amidst the economic problems of the Depression. (It is true though that support for Marxism among European working classes remained very strong despite the repression of fascism and efforts by the Catholic Church to counter it).In the United States and Canada, working classes were not in general supportive of socialism even amidst unemployment and lack of opportunity. Many turned to such religious philanthropists as Dorothy Day and Catherine Doherty - who did have analogues in mid-century Europe like Madeleine Delbrêl - and those who did not turned to the New Deal. In Australia the religiosity of the working classes - owing to their lower living costs and higher wages - was even more pronounced and capitalism never threatened.
James Maxwell has: Played Marcus Brutus in "Julius Caesar" in 1949. Played Feste in "BBC Sunday-Night Theatre" in 1950. Played Roderigo in "Othello" in 1955. Played Fred Cathart in "ITV Television Playhouse" in 1955. Played Emile in "ITV Television Playhouse" in 1955. Played Lt. Col. Harry Gunyon in "ITV Television Playhouse" in 1955. Played Sayers in "ITV Play of the Week" in 1955. Performed in "ITV Play of the Week" in 1955. Performed in "Armchair Theatre" in 1956. Played Sebastian in "Armchair Theatre" in 1956. Performed in "Invitation to the Dance" in 1958. Played Officer in "Subway in the Sky" in 1959. Played Messenger in "Antigone" in 1959. Played Ejnar in "Brand" in 1959. Played Stanley Tate in "No Hiding Place" in 1959. Played Detective in "International Detective" in 1959. Played Mephistophilis in "The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus" in 1959. Performed in "Maigret" in 1960. Performed in "Festival" in 1960. Played Voice in "Hands Across the Sky" in 1960. Played John Howland in "Girl on Approval" in 1961. Played Jason Wade in "The Avengers" in 1961. Played Mark Charter in "The Avengers" in 1961. Played Mephistophilis in "Doctor Faustus" in 1961. Performed in "Empire" in 1962. Played Lt. Col. Harry Gunyon in "Private Potter" in 1962. Played Ray Ellis in "The Traitors" in 1962. Played Joseph in "The Saint" in 1962. Played Jock Ingram in "The Saint" in 1962. Played Joe in "Design for Loving" in 1962. Played Mr. Talbot in "The Damned" in 1963. Performed in "Love Story" in 1963. Played Simon Lieberman in "A Little Big Business" in 1963. Played Jackson in "Doctor Who" in 1963. Played Sir Timothy Hassall in "First Night" in 1963. Played Smith in "Espionage" in 1963. Played Rev. Richard Beeston in "First Night" in 1963. Played Karl Muller in "First Night" in 1963. Performed in "Festival" in 1963. Played Dr Henry Fox in "The Hidden Truth" in 1964. Played Steve Bucknell in "Thursday Theatre" in 1964. Played Captain Miller in "The Wednesday Play" in 1964. Played Peter Miller in "Danger Man" in 1964. Played Pieter in "Danger Man" in 1964. Played Priest in "The Evil of Frankenstein" in 1964. Played Donald Prior in "The Wednesday Play" in 1964. Played Boris in "Theatre 625" in 1964. Played Dr. Henry Fox in "The Hidden Truth" in 1964. Played Sam Forty in "Thursday Theatre" in 1964. Played Mark in "The Third Secret" in 1964. Played David Castle in "The Wednesday Play" in 1964. Played Peter Stenning in "Out of the Unknown" in 1965. Played Ian Palmer in "The Troubleshooters" in 1965. Played Colonel Rykov in "An Enemy of the State" in 1965. Played Colin Townley in "The Power Game" in 1965. Played Jonas Foster in "Out of the Unknown" in 1965. Played Arthur Logan in "Blackmail" in 1965. Played Gibbert in "The Liars" in 1966. Played Claude Frollo in "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" in 1966. Played Dr. Seward in "Mystery and Imagination" in 1966. Played Doctor in "Far from the Madding Crowd" in 1967. Played Michael Jackson in "The Expert" in 1968. Played Rollo in "Otley" in 1968. Played Gilbert Osmond in "The Portrait of a Lady" in 1968. Played Capt. Stoughton in "Frontier" in 1968. Played Captain Stoughton in "Frontier" in 1968. Played Stanton in "The Champions" in 1968. Played Egon in "Manhunt" in 1969. Played Peter Kane in "Hadleigh" in 1969. Played King Henry VII in "Tower of London: The Innocent" in 1969. Played Jack Almond in "W. Somerset Maugham" in 1969. Played Dr. Whittaker in "Doomwatch" in 1970. Played Bernard MacLaine in "Man at the Top" in 1970. Played Captain in "One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich" in 1970. Played Geoffrey Anderson in "Play for Today" in 1970. Played Principal of Art College in "Connecting Rooms" in 1970. Played Mr. Stanhope in "Justice" in 1971. Played Abe Schulman in "The Visitors" in 1972. Played Douglas Cunningham in "Crown Court" in 1972. Played Kenneth Gould in "Crown Court" in 1972. Played The King in "The Shadow of the Tower" in 1972. Played John Morris in "Crown Court" in 1972. Played King Henry VII in "The Shadow of the Tower" in 1972. Played Henry VII in "The Shadow of the Tower" in 1972. Played Andrew in "Late Night Theatre" in 1972. Played Major Alastair Fitton in "Crown Court" in 1972. Played Mitchell in "The Protectors" in 1972. Played Knott in "Spy Trap" in 1972. Played Roland Blanchet in "Armchair Cinema" in 1973. Played Duperrey in "Great Mysteries" in 1973. Played Carter in "The Wide World of Mystery" in 1973. Played Carter in "Thriller" in 1973. Played Professor Gerald Smaill in "Father Brown" in 1974. Played Leonid Frengel in "The Hanged Man" in 1975. Played Inspector MacKenzie in "Raffles" in 1975. Played Sir Edward Leithen in "John Macnab" in 1976. Played Everard Wystan in "Rumpole of the Bailey" in 1978. Played Giles Elliot in "The Law Centre" in 1978. Played General-Major Von Wittke in "Enemy at the Door" in 1978. Played Charles Roland in "The Dick Francis Thriller: The Racing Game" in 1979. Played Lloyd Garrison in "Oppenheimer" in 1980. Played Hippie in "Four Friends" in 1981. Played Anselm in "Bognor" in 1981. Played Raymond Charteris in "Bergerac" in 1981. Played Dr. Nimmo in "Doctor Finlay" in 1993. Played Jackson in "A Matter of Time" in 2007.