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There is a great Canadian dream that is related to the aspect of immigration. Both of these texts are involved with this dream though in different ways. It is this aspect that brings about the main difference between the texts. In both texts, there are immigrants who gain entry into the Canadian land. Each of them is astonished and overwhelmed by what they see and encounter. In this sense, they are both driven by the Canadian dream to afford the lives of the inhabitants hence make their future in the new land better. They also have similar experiences. However, they handle these experiences in different ways hence accomplishing the Canadian dream in completely varied ways. Thus, while others are able to realize this dream fully, there are others who are not able to do so based on the different ways that they work towards it and against the oppression that they face as they try to adapt into the new ways.
The Canadian dream was created for those who were moving from Canada to other new places. It made use of the term ethnic, which was used to refer to all those individuals who have become immigrants but are not members of the founding cultures in Canada. They include those who are not the catholic French or the protestant Anglo-Celtic. In addition, the term ethic was also used to involve all those aboriginal inhabitants of Canada, the native Indians as well as the Inuits, who have always kept their distance and alienated themselves from the Canadian society. The main aim was to bring about personal development and prosperity for the individuals. It was clear that any immigrant from Canada to other areas would feel pressured to adapt to most of the new ways that they experienced in the new areas. However, despite their ability to learn new ways, it was advisable that they do not get fully assimilated in the new ways but also try as much as possible to hold on to their previous ways and not forget
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It is believed that fire was accidently discovered by the ancient men in the time immemorial. If fire was not at all discovered, the whole world would have been in obscurity as it would not have paved the way for the inventions of other important aspects in human life. From the point of time when fire was invented, man uses fire to light his ways along the valleys and hills.
It is a person who does not come from a privileged background, and yet manages to make his life a great success. This idea is closely connected to America’s dream. In this paper, we are going to discuss a book called” into the wild” and relate it with Frank’s theory.
This American Dream further paved its way from the historic freedom of African American slaves hundreds of years ago. Although, it required reinforcements from many pure souls who guided this flood of equality and channeled it in the right direction. (King 1990).
It is perhaps this background that largely informed their preoccupations with the themes of upward mobility and the American Dream. Indeed, writer Lorrie Moore called Wilson’s play ‘Fences’ “an African-American Death of a Salesmen”. Additionally, writing on the notion of this dream in ‘Death of a Salesman’ it’s that it noted that, “the post-industrial capitalist boom was the dream that constituted hard work, success, money, and freedom” (Masinski, xiv).
This postulation became his basis of delineating the fact and fiction of how society perceives “the memory image of a serial killer” and that of cannibalism eventually associating it with conspicuous consumption (Lefebvre 43). Lefebvre has emphasized human memory as poetic as it does not only serve to store information but is also an active process, where a human configures the relations of experiences through the imagination (43).
The paper also provides additional economic indicators that help a definitive conclusion on the state of the Canadian economy. The report also goes on to examine the fiscal and monetary policy as is being practiced in Canadian jurisdictions and comments on the policy making in respect of tackling the most critical issue of inflation control.
As is usually the fate of high profile conferences held in beautifully exotic and remote locations, the conference participants were inspired to establish an ambitious target of reaching the goal of "Health for All by the Year 2000."
In their final declaration, the conference participants agreed on an idealistic and kilometric definition of primary health care as "care based on practical, scientifically sound, and socially acceptable methods and technology made universally accessible through the people's full participation and at a cost that the community and country can afford, in each and every stage of development, with a spirit of self-responsibility and self-determination
Fitzgerald attempts to extract both a sense of imprisonment and preservation as a direct result of prosperity. Nevertheless, through evoking the historical sense of the roaring twenties, which included organized crime as a channel to disobey the laws and a rapid economic growth generating widespread wealth, Fitzgerald reveals various themes that stem from the decay of morals and values in a period of corruption.
He provides details of Jewish, French, and Chinese cultures through particular information about their jobs and livelihoods and how they treated their work or businesses. He also gives detailed descriptions of his simple joys as a