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Cotton Candy Powerpoint Template

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Cotton Candy

Transcript: Was It Immediately Successful- The creators sold approximately 68,655 boxes of cotton candy for 25 cents a box for a total of $17,163.75. At the very first fair they sold it at! How Has It Evolved Since Then-today cotton candy comes in many different flavors, colors, and shapes. It also is sold in almost every grocery store in the United States Cotton Candy and Kaleidoscope Who- Cotton candy was invented by dentist William Morrison and confectioner John C. Wharton Did It Lead To Mass Production- Most kaleidoscopes were mass-produced from inexpensive materials, and intended as children's toys Cotton Candy- invented in 1897 Kaleidoscope- invented in 1817 Did It Lead To Mass Production- It did! But not till later in 1972. An automatic cotton candy manufacturing machine was patented and It led to the mass production of cotton candy cotton candy has many different colors and flavors available Where-Nashville, Tennessee, USA Did People Use It- Yes they did! The early use of kaleidoscopes were for entertainment and the enjoyment of the beautiful images. Long ago they were used for inspiration in Persian rug designs. Was It Immediately Successful- It proved to be a massive success with two hundred thousand kaleidoscopes sold in London and Paris in just three months Who- The Kaleidoscope was invented by Scottish physicist Sir David Brewster with his mentor and neighbor Meegan Bundries, Why- Originally made for kids to entertain them but in the late 1830s people became interested in the kaleidoscope as a piece of art Did People Use It- was given to adults after dinner (in New York City) as a free dessert because it reminds them of their childhood. Also most commonly used and sold at carnivals and state fairs How Does It Work- Typical machines used to make cotton candy include a spinning head enclosing a small "sugar reserve" bowl into which a charge of granulated, colored sugar ) is poured. Heaters near the rim of the head melt the sugar, which is squeezed out through tiny holes kaleidoscopes use different materials and mirrors to project different images Why-Cotton candy was created to enjoy at fairs and carnivals. Not just for kids but adults too. How Has It Evolved Since Then-Kaleidoscope have been discovered as art a lot more than kids toys compared to in 1817 How Does It Work- A kaleidoscope is a cylinder with mirrors containing loose, colored objects such as beads or pebbles and bits of glass. As the viewer looks into one end, light entering the other end creates a colorful pattern, due to the reflection off the mirrors Where- A university in Scotland where sir david brewster studied.

Cotton Candy

Transcript: Chronological Themes (contd.) Themes "Woo at the Zoo" The San Francisco Zoo’s annual Valentine’s event offers the original Annual Sex Tour/Woo at the Zoo with Jane Tollini. The slide show presentation is full of wild animal factoids, new positions, kinky information… literally the ins and out, and ups and downs of animal mating, all animals A to Z . “Woo at the Zoo” also features a brunch or dinner. Reservations are required as this “sense”-ational event sells out each year. Symbols Visual: Cotton Candy by Dora Alonso Valentine's Day @ SF Zoo Butterflies Vivid detail and imagery "sighing under a steady rain of winged corpses" pg 13 Kinesthetic: Structure Always reflecting and illustrating her thoughts and emotions of her past life and current life. Usually the thoughts always have to do with sex, or past. The animals seemed to always bring up these feelings. "The forgotten dizziness of her youth returned with the strength of a llama, who mounts his female for a very long time, hurting her." (pg. 16) "It would fly down, lighting on a radiant morning glory; gather its wings, making them vibrate with delicious quiver, and at the same time, move its light legs over the wine-colored petals." (pg.12) Hand Mirror A woman desperate for love Race Barriers Definitions Finding Youth Butterflies named after her first loves "The constant tightening and loosening of dreams and realities were gradually deforming the young woman" p.14 Lola (Dolores)- "Sorrows" "A big woman with a thick waist and straight, fat, pianolike legs, arms with hanging flesh, and feet that walked twisted like a wild parrot." (pg. 15) Lust/Love 15 years old to about 50 or older, "nothing but wrinkles and bags" pg 15 Contemplative & Reflective Zoo Animals Alonso uses a combination of imagery to paint a descriptive, vivid world... "Relationship was established on the basis of the respectability of the loose woman who employed manners and words of an exaggerated refinement, and on feigned ignorance. (pg. 13) "Grey hair, wrinkles, big woman -- thick waist and straight, fat, pianolike legs, arms with hanging flesh, and feet that walked twisted like a wild parrot." (pg. 15) "Smooth face, his teeth intact, sparkling eyes, muscular neck, without jowls or wrinkles." (pg. 17) Ex: Ligers/Tiglons represents the mixed races Cuba is a nation of mostly mixed race Imagery Lola works a cotton candy machine at the zoo. Julian -"Youthful" "From the polished moon surface the girl from Minas smiled at her" P.18 Tone Descriptive spinster: occult: a woman still unmarried beyond the usual age of marrying secret, hidden from view, of or pertaining to magic... pyre: a pile or heap of wood or other combustible material Character Development Lola

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