Essays on the trial
On May 16, 1920, Pope Benedict XV conducted a ceremony at St. Peter’s Basilica in Rome to canonize Joan of Arc, often referred to as the Maid of Orleans. This ceremony was the final step in a process that was begun in 1849 by the Bishop of Orleans, Felix Dupanloup, over 400 years after St. […]
Based on my study of Charles Dickens, I have decided to focus upon three short stories to write about in detail. These are: The Hanged Man’s Bride, written in 1860, The Trial For Murder, written in 1865 and Confession Found in a Prison, written in 1842. To enable me to understand the stories better and […]
The trial of dedan kimathi is an excellent example of Agit-prop theatre. This kind of theatre first emerged in 1920 in Soviet Union with the aim of instigating people into doing something. One of the devices which are used as a revolutionary tool to is the incorporating of many trials in the play. According to […]
William Shakespeare and Franz Kafka are two writers in essential yet they apparently differ in method, style, mood, and the timeframe in which their writing made a noteworthy impact in the history of English Literature. Shakespeare is known for his poetic genius and his main thematic use of love, betrayal and tragedy in all of […]
A series of unfortunate events led to the deposition and ultimate execution of Louis XVI in January 1793. Louis’ plight, from the flight to Varennes in June 1791 to the guillotine on 21 January 1793, was one of constant blunders and calamitous decisions. Along with this, Louis was unable to rely on his closest allies, […]
Our present day legal systems have acquired a series of rules designed to level out to some extent the inescapable imbalance of power between the accused and the state.
It is fair to say that we live in a world of hatred, wars, terrorism and murder, however how we can hold accountable one Man for all these unspeakable actions? God can change everyone’s personality so that we can not sin, except then we would not have free will.