Tower Crane: The Machine that Saved Lots of Homeless People in Hong Kong
– Hong Kong is well known for its development throughout the city. However it’s a really small city where buildings and homes have to be built taller and smaller, in a size where 7.155 millions of people has to fit in. Therefore the construction process requires a specialist machine. Tower crane is the machine that saved lots of homeless people. This machine is used worldwide. It helps to construct anything that is tall or heavy, the height reaches hundred feet tall and could reach far. Not only it’s the life saving machine to build apartments, lift steels and concrete but it’s also a machine that has physics behind it….
The Seventh Tower
– The Seventh Tower Plot Summary This book is a Science fiction book that is the fist of a series of books called The Seventh Tower. It starts out with a boy by the name of Tal Graile-Rarem receiving word that his dad was missing on a mission that he was doing for the queen. And that is when every thing goes down hill. This is because his dad has the only good sunstone that will allow Tal to pass into the world of Aerian. Aerian is the world where a boy goes to receive his spirit shadow when he turns fourteen….
Stephen Crane and The Civil War
– Stephen Crane and The Civil War One year after the publication of The Red Badge of Courage Crane released a continuation to the narrative in the form of a short story. “The Veteran” characterizes an elderly Henry Fleming who recalls his first exposure to the experience of war. Of the battle he remembers, “That was at Chancellorsville” (Crane 529-531). While Crane never explicitly states the name of the battle in The Red Badge, the incidents mentioned in “The Veteran” indicate that the protagonist of each is one in the same (website). Memories of his reasons for flight and sad recollections of the memory of Jim Conklin, the “tall soldier,” mirror the episodes mentioned in Crane’s second…
Stephen Crane and The Civil War
– Stephen Crane and The Civil War While merely speculative, some biographers claim that Crane began The Red Badge of Courage in response to a challenge made by an acquaintance urging him to write a war novel that exceeded the quality of Emile Zola’s Le debacle. Crane, shortly thereafter, undertook the task and researched various articles in Century magazine on battles and leaders in the Civil War. In several personal letters he writes of the process he underwent in producing the narrative and discusses his opinions and feelings in reference to the quality of his work. While he generally concedes to the positive opinions surrounding its reviews, he makes a conscious effort to refut…
Stephen Crane’s A Mystery of Heroism
– Stephen Crane’s A Mystery of Heroism Stephen Crane, an avant-garde writer of his time, forced his readers to look beyond his written words for a more underlined, meaningful moral in most of his stories. Crane follows a strict pattern in most of his work. His subject matter usually deals with the physical, emotional, and intellectual responses of ordinary people confronted by extraordinary, extreme experiences. Fairly common themes are presented in his writing, including fallen humanity and harsh realities; yet all seem to overlap in the category of heroism….