The contemporary report from Autocar described it simply as .

We are well aware that the best laid out research plans may go awry,and that the best completed theses sometimes bear only little resemblanceto the thesis planned during the proposal.

The work he produced for his thesis bore an astonishing resemblance to the Turin show car.

In the 1970s scientists developed new tools and methods for comparing genes from different species. Two teams of microbiologists — one headed by Carl Woese, and the other by W. Ford Doolittle at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia — studied the genes inside chloroplasts of some species of algae. They found that the chloroplast genes bore little resemblance to the genes in the algae's nuclei. Chloroplast DNA, it turns out, was cyanobacterial DNA. The DNA in mitochondria, meanwhile, resembles that within a group of bacteria that includes the type of bacteria that causes typhus (see photos, right). Margulis has maintained that earlier symbioses helped to build nucleated cells. For example, spiral-shaped bacteria called spirochetes were incorporated into all organisms that divide by mitosis. Tails on cells such as sperm eventually resulted. Most researchers remain skeptical about this claim.

Order in which to write the proposal"III.

Order in whichto write the proposal. Proceed in the following order:This order may seem backwards.

At first glance, therefore, Medusa's head is very much a representation of theterrifying Other, of absolute negativity. She continues to fulfil this function in thetwentieth-century trilogy by the Greek writer Pandelis Prevelakis, which comprises (Athens, 1959; Paris, 1965), (Athens, 1963) and (Athens, 1966).In the trilogy, the Gorgon represents both 'Nietzschian nihilism' and the foreignideologies which threaten Hellenism. The hero sets out to free Greece once again from themonster, but he fails and realizes that there is no longer a single piece of untaited landin his country. Everything points to the fact that the malady specific to modern Greece,and the country's inability to accommodate, change, have provoked this monstrous'representation' of the Other. Medusa's head does indeed seem to be a mask which serves tojustify her absolute and evil strangeness.

the abstract and of language in use

According to Ovid IV. 779ff), the reason for the dispute lay inPoseidon's rape of Medusa inside the temple of the virgin goddess. The goddess is supposedto have punished Medusa by transforming her face, which therefore made Medusa an innocentvictim for the second time. However, another tradition, used by Mallarmé in (1880), stressed a more personal rivalry: Medusa had boasted that she wasmore beautiful than Athena. Everything points to the face that the goddess found itnecessary to set herself apart from her negative double in order to assert her 'own'identity. Common features are numerous. For example, snakes are the attribute of Athena,as illustrated by the famous statue of Phidias and indicated by certain Orphic poems whichrefer to her as 'la Serpentine'. Moreover, the hypnotic stare is one of the features ofthe goddess 'with blue-green eyes', whose bird is the owl, depicted with an unblinkinggaze. Finally, because she has affixed Medusa's head to her shield, in battle or in angershe assumes the terrifying appearance of the monster. Thus, in the (11,171), she expresses her wrath by making flames shoot forth from her eyes. Theseobservations are intended to show that Athena and Medusa are the two indissociable aspectsof the same sacred power.

Family resemblances: Studies in the internal structure …

In this essay I will use, “Learning to Read and Write” by Fredrick Douglass, “The Lonely, Good Company of Books” by Richard Rodriguez, Outliers by Malcolm Gladwell, and an interview of Patti Read to argue that self motivation and self determination are the most important elements to becoming successful.

Family resemblances: Studies in the internal structure ..

Many elements of the myth suggest, through its basic ambiguity, the tragic nature ofMedusa. One of the most revealing of these is the gift from Athena to Asclepius of twodrops of the Gorgon's blood, one of which has the power to cure and even resurrect, whilethe other is a deadly poison. Medusa's blood is therefore the epitome of the 'pharmakon',while she herself -- as is shown by the apotropaic function of her mask -- is a'pharmakos'. As has been demonstrated by René Girard, the 'pharmakos' is the scapegoatwhose sacrifice establishes the dual nature of the sacred and reinforces the separation ofthe monster and the god. However, it is for literature and the arts to reveal the closerelationship between opposites and the 'innocence' of the victim. In this respect, themyth of Medusa is revealing. In his study (1983), TobinSiebers has identified the importance of two elements, i.e. the rivalry between Athena andthe Gorgon, and the mirror motif.