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Shakespearean Background/language

Transcript: William Shakespeare 1564-1616 Actor, Playwright, and Poet History Born April 23, 1564 in Stratford Upon Avon, went to grammar school here and married at age 18 (had three kids). Moved to London in 1584 and by 1592 (age 28), was earning a good living as an actor and playwright. By the early 1590s, was a managing partner with the Lord Chamberlain’s Men (changed to The King's Men in 1603), an acting company in London. In 1599 they had their own theater built on the banks of the Thames River called The Globe Theater. 1613- moved back to Stratford Upon Avon to retire and died in 1616 (age 52). Works Responsible for writing 37 plays & 154 sonnets. His plays were either Comedies, Histories, or Tragedies. Romeo and Juliet is a tragedy, written around 1595. So, now we know why he's important, but since he was writing more than 400 years ago, some of his language is really hard for us to understand even though it is Modern English Some Shakespearean sentences are hard to understand for many different reasons... Try It: translate the following: "Adieu, then, Sirrah! I would next time we meet thou art more civil. Alas, thy manners stinketh as a boar!" In many cases, if Shakespeare couldn't find the right word, he just invented it! These words we still use today. If you find a word that you don't recognize, try the following strategies: 1. Use the context of the sentence, paragraph, or even the whole scene to determine meaning. 2. Use the footnotes of the book. 3. Use a dictionary! 3. Know Your Parts of Speech For every sentence that confuses you: identify the major parts of speech (subject, verb, direct object, (and indirect object if one is used). Example: John caught the ball from Jane. Prince: And for that offense, Immediately we do exile him hence. “Away put your weapon, I mean you no harm” “Looking? Found someone you have I would say, hmm?” “Help you I can” If parts of speech are hard for you, remove all words that are not nouns and verbs Two households, both alike in dignity, In fair Verona, where we lay our scene, From ancient grudge break to new mutiny, Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean. From forth the fatal loins of these two foes a pair of star-crossed lovers take their life (...). Households dignity Verona lay scene grudge break mutiny blood makes hands forth loins foes pair lovers take life Two families are fighting; two foes, who become lovers, take their lives. 1. Take it all in! indirect object subject verb direct object Sometimes Shakespeare uses verb inflections by adding –st or -eth “Thou liest, malignant thing.” “What didst thou see?” “Why canst thou not see the difference?” "I speaketh the truth!" dramatic irony verbal irony irony of situation foil foreshadowing tragedy blank verse Women were not allowed to act. Women were played by boys. Introduction to Shakespeare and Elizabethan England Features of Plays subject verb direct object indirect object The Stage Why is Shakespeare so important? Theaters then were open air. Most of the audience and the actors were exposed to the elements. Read it out loud! Shakespeare's works are meant to be performed Think of it as a heavy accent, not a different language. How does Yoda talk differently than we do? act aside dialogue monologue prologue- introduces the themes and other important parts of the play scene soliloquy stage directions Old English 2. Know your Vocabulary! Middle English Literary terms Very few props were used and the scenery was very simple. Settings were referenced in the dialogue. Reading Shakespeare *Adieu= Goodbye Nay= No Alas= Unfortunately, shows sorrow *Ne'er= Never Anon= Soon, immediately after *Oft= Often *Art= Are Passing= Surprisingly Aye= Yes Perchance= Maybe Attend= Wait upon, to pay attention Prithee= I pray you, please *Cousin= Any close relative Resolve= To answer to, reply *Dost, doth= Do, does Sirrah= Sir *E're= Before *Thee/Thou = You Give me leave to= Allow me to *Thy/Thine = Your/Yours Hark= Listen *Thence= From that place, from there *Hast, hath= have, has *'tis= It is *Hence= From this place *'twere, t'was= It were, it was Ho= Exclamation to call attention Want= Lack *Knave= A villain/evil man *Wherefore= Why List= Listen Would= Wish *Morrow= Day *-est/-eth=added to verbs Shakespeare wrote during the reign of Queen Elizabeth 1. This is called the Elizabethan era. The Yoda Effect: Sometimes Shakespeare liked to mix up the order of the parts of speech, or use words as a different part of speech than they normally are (for example: when Juliet told Romeo "Although I joy in thee" she used the noun "joy" as a verb) There was no electricity. Plays were only performed during the day. 4. Remove Unnecessary Words History of the English Language Tips and Tricks Elizabethan Theater

Background Presentation

Transcript: 14th Week Consulting interns can be expensive Time and Money Personal Experience Preliminary Design Stage NFPA 101 and NFPA 13 New and Existing Education, Business, and Mercantile Definition of Project This app would be used to provide interns and recent graduates with an outline of guidelines for how to design and review designs of specific occupancies. With the given time frame, I will be writing the information that will go into the app Begin parametric study: Speak with my mentor and Jason to understand more about what critical variables I could concentrate on for this app. Choose those parameters and begin my study Gather information from NFPA 101 and NFPA 13 for new and existing education, business, and mercantile occupancies. By: Breanne Thompson Next Steps (Continued) Finish preparing for Draft of Analysis Pull together and discuss results of project Draw my conclusions and state future work needed Turn in Final Paper! 10th and 11th Week Turn in my parametric study Begin draft of analysis Map out the process of the app for the key elements 15th Week References Next Steps 7th Week Prepare for Final Presentation Summarize my draft of analysis into presentation Work on how to incorporate a live demonstration for my presentation App Development Background Information 8th-9th Week Continuous Process Objective-C for Apple products Java for Android products 6 months of studying Places to Learn: Codecademy, iOS Dev Center, Android Developers Training Hire App Developer will cost thousands Prepare Final Paper Dive into Shark Tank! 1. 2. 6th Week Background Presentation 12th-13th Week

Background Presentation

Transcript: Real action and accountability Amnesty International Non-state actors/ Rebel Groups?? ...and what about men?? ignoring male rape victims? would rape exist without a man? Weapons of War: Rape UN as an Arena - NGO's - Discussion and dialogue Arena Instrument Actor Critical Thinking Weapons of War: Rape UN as an instrument UNSC Resolution 1820 (2008) UN as an Actor - UN Action Against Sexual Violence in Conflict Weapons of War: Rape Problems with 1820 "Roles and Functions of International Organizations" "Sexual violence, when used as a tactic of war in order to deliberately target civilians or as a part of a widespread or systematic attack against civilian populations, can significantly exacerbate situations of armed conflict and may impede the restoration of international peace and security… effective steps to prevent and respond to such acts of sexual violence can significantly contribute to the maintenance of international peace and security" (UNSC Resolution 1820, p. 2)" Background Presentation- Kristin Mann Weapons of War: Rape Brief Insight - used to manipulate social control - destabilize communities - weaken ethnic groups and identities Examples: - Sudanese Militia - Rwanda Genocide - DRC Critical Thinking Critical Thinking Increased Data Collection by international organizations - determine humanitarian responses - ensures justice and reparation - provides recognition and dignity

"Language background and similarities"

Transcript: • Spanish has only five vowel sounds. • English has more than 14, depending on regional dialects. • Latin and the modern Romance languages (French etc. • the Germanic languages (English, German, Swedish etc. • the Indo-Iranian languages (Hindi, Urdu, Sanskrit etc. • the Baltic languages of Latvian and Lithuanian the Slavic languages (Russian, Polish, Czech etc. • the Celtic languages (Welsh, Irish Gaelic etc.); Greek. Background of English Language • both languages use the Roman alphabet. • 30% to 40% of all words in English have a related word in Spanish. • sentences in both languages have the same basic structures (adjective before noun in English and noun before adjective in Spanish) • learning to read and write uses the same basic processes. The table below shows some lexical similarity values for pairs of selected Romance, Germanic, and Slavic languages, as collected and published by Ethnologue. Lang. code Language 1 ↓ Lexical similarity coefficients Catalan English French German Italian Portuguese Romanian Romansh Russian Sardinian Spanish cat Catalan 1 - - - 0.87 0.85 0.73 0.76 - 0.75 0.85 eng English - 1 0.27 0.60 - - - - 0.24 - - fra French - 0.27 1 0.29 0.89 0.75 0.75 0.78 - 0.80 0.75 deu German - 0.60 0.29 1 - - - - - - - ita Italian 0.87 - 0.89 - 1 - 0.77 0.78 - 0.85 0.82 por Portuguese 0.85 - 0.75 - - 1 0.72 0.74 - - 0.89 ron Romanian 0.73 - 0.75 - 0.77 0.72 1 0.72 - 0.74 0.71 roh Romansh 0.76 - 0.78 - 0.78 0.74 0.72 1 - 0.74 0.74 rus Russian - 0.24 - - - - - - 1 - - srd Sardinian 0.75 - 0.80 - 0.85 - 0.74 0.74 - 1 0.76 spa Spanish 0.85 - 0.75 - 0.82 0.89 0.71 0.74 - 0.76 1 Catalan English French German Italian Portuguese Romanian Romansh Russian Sardinian Spanish Language 2 → cat eng fra deu ita por ron roh rus srd spa Differences both language Korean pronunciation is more difficult because it has a lot more sounds than Japanese. But it's easier to read and write Korean because it doesn't use all the Chinese characters like Japanese anymore. DIFFERENCES BETWEEN SPANISH AND ENGLISH Similarities between English and Spanish. The Indo-European family includes several major branches: "Thank you!" "Language background and similarities" Korean and Japanese similarities • many words are based on Chinese characters • many words are similar in sound and/or have similar patterns Spanish does not have the following sounds (listed by category) • Vowel diagraphs: ou, ow, eigh, au, aw, oo • Consonant digraphs: sh, th, wh, ph • Consonant blends: sl, sm, sts, scr, spr, str • Initial sounds: kn, qu, wr, sk • Final sounds: ck, ng, gh • Endings: -ed (pronounced /d/ or /t/ or /ded/ or /ted/) • Endings: -s (pronounced /s/ or /z/ or /ez/ or /es/) • Endings without a vowel: -ps, -ts • Suffixes/prefixes: un-, over-, under-, -ly, -ness, -ful, -est • Contractions: don't, isn't, weren't, etc. Examples: • yori" is Korean for cooking and "ryoori" in Japanese. • "Suyongil" is Wednesday in Korean and it's "suiyoubi" in Japanese. • Uyu" is milk in Korean and Japanese is "gyuunyuu. Spanish and French EXAMPLES: "I want to eat eight apples" Spanish: quiero comer ocho manzanas Portuguese: quero comer oito maçãs Catalan: vull menjar vuit pomes French. je veux manger huit pommes • Essential to human • Composed of arbitrary symbols • Means of communication Examples: Spanish-English banco-bank, nombre-name crema-creme, octubre-October debate-debate, problema-problem ensalada-salad, queso-cheese familia-family, radio- radio grupo-group, sopa-soup idea-idea, bebé-baby hotel-hote, tigre-Tiger kilómetro-kilometer, unión-union lista-list, vainilla-vanilla plato-plate, melon-Melon What is Language?

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