+ All Merchant Of Venice Essays:
- In What Major Respects Had Europe Changed By 1971 From The Situation I
- Tragic Drama According to AC Bradley's Theory of Shakespeare and a Comparison of Arthur Miller and August Wilson's Concept of Tragedy
- Merchant of Venice Essay: The True Nature of Venetian Society
- Why Shylock Is a Complex Character
- Shylock in The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare
- Cross-dressing in Twelfth Night, As You Like It, and The Merchant of Venice
- Beauty and the Beast by Mme Le Prince de Beaumont
- How Literature Mirrors the Era
- Othello and Heroism
- Evolution of Accounting Thought
- Shylock: A Ruthless Villain or a Persecuted Victim.
- Decadence in Death in Venice
- The Moor of Venice by William Shakespeare
- Symbolism in Jeanne Marie LePrince de Beaumont’s Beauty and the Beast
- The 47 Ronin Story
- Plot and Character Analysis of Shakespeare's Othello
- The Presentation of Shylock and Antonio as Conflicting Opposites in The Merchant of Venice
- Merchant of Venice: The Effects of Cross-Dressing
- How The Character Of Shylock From “The Merchant Of Venice” Is
- Affiliate Marketing: The Case of Online Content Providers in Bangladesh
- Sympathizing With Shylock At The End Of Act 4 in William Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice
- The History of Syphilis
- Self Interest versus Love in The Merchant of Venice
- The Knights Templar
- Racism in Othello by William Shakespeare
- A Study of Anti-Semitism in The Merchant of Venice
- Vocabulary List with Definitions
- Iago as the Cause of the Tragedy of Othello and Desdemona or as the Catalyst
- Origin of Accounting
- Comparative Study of Commercial Banks of Nepal
- The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare
- Shylock : a Villain in appearance, a Victim at heart
- Race, Religion, and the Significance of Stereotypes in Othello
- Othello, The Moor of Venice
- The Dramatic Impact of Act 1 Scene 3 in Shakespeare's Othello and Its Importance to the Whole Play
- Sun Microsystems Strategic Positioning
- Monteverdi Musical Works
- Discuss Las Vegas in Relation to Hyperreality. Demonstrate This Through Specific Examples and at Least One Theoretical Approach. Include Relevant Illustrations to Support Argument.
- Othello’s Female Roles
- Racial and Cultural Prejudice
- The Rings of Power: Symbolic Exchange in the Merchant of Venice
- Comparing the Characters, Portia and Helena, in Shakespeare's 'Merchant of Venice' and 'All's Well that Ends Well'
- The Roles of Portia and Shylock in The Merchant of Venice
- Determining Whether there is a Presence of Anti-Semitism in William Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice
- the arts in Italian Renaissance
- Worth of Fairy Tales in Jeanette Winterson's "the Passion"
- A. Marcello Oboe Concerto in D Minor
- Custom Written Term Papers: Othello’s Feminine Perspective
- Othello: the Concept of Love
- The Influential Life of Christopher Marlowe
- The Unaccounted for Period of William Shakespeare's Life
- Human Frailty in Othello
- The Golden Age of Islam
- Feminine Roles in Othello
- Othello’s Diabolism
- British Theatre and Cinema
- The Merchant of Venice Is a Tragicomedy....I Got 32/35 so Its a Good Essay
- William Shakespeare: A Legendary Author
- The Design and Development of the Augment Australia App
- Claudius in William Shakespeare's Hamlet
- The Italian People, Culture and Cities in Movies, Questions and Answers
- Apush Terms Chapter 1 a People and a Nation
- Evil in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein
- Shylock in William Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice
- Summary and Analysis of The Shipman's Tale (The Canterbury Tales)
- Exploring the Effects of the West on The Ottoman Empire
- The Story of Us
- The Merchants of Cool
- christianity verses islam
- Shakespeare's Othello - Desdemona the Ideal
- Portrayal of Women in William Shakespeare's Plays
- William Shakespeare's Othello as a Victim
Writing college applications can be fun. Stop laughing.
Think about it: in the next few months, we are asking you to write about only things that you already love! That can be fun! Here’s the thing: “fun” doesn’t mean “easy.” It can be very tricky to write a combination of essays (for Tufts it’s four, including the supplement and the Common App’s Personal Statement) that you feel describe you perfectly and authentically. These essays need to be informative, concise, and written totally in your 17-year-old voice. That’s hard. So every year my colleagues and I collect a handful of essays written by last year’s applicants that worked really well (meaning they’re now Jumbos) and we publish them on our site for you to read! We then choose a few and talk about why they worked so well. Here are the resulting videos. Watch and learn, my friends:
Read this Essay Below Read this Essay Below
Read this Essay Below Read this Essay Below
Read this Essay Below
Shaan Merchant '19
Common App Essay
“Biogeochemical. It's a word, I promise!” There are shrieks and shouts in protest and support. Unacceptable insults are thrown, degrees and qualifications are questioned, I think even a piece of my grandmother's famously flakey parantha whizzes past my ear. Everyone is too lazy to take out a dictionary (or even their phones) to look it up, so we just hash it out. And then, I am crowned the victor, a true success in the Merchant household. But it is fleeting, as the small, glossy, plastic tiles, perfectly connected to form my winning word, are snatched out from under me and thrown in a pile with all the disgraced, “unwinning” tiles as we mix for our next game of Bananagrams. It's a similar donnybrook, this time ending with my father arguing that it is okay to use “Rambo” as a word (it totally is not).
Words and communicating have always been of tremendous importance in my life: from silly games like Bananagrams and our road-trip favorite “word game,” to stunted communication between opposing grandparents, each speaking a different Indian language; from trying to understand the cheesemonger behind the counter with a deep southern drawl (I just want some Camembert!), to shaping a script to make people laugh.
Words are moving and changing; they have influence and substance. Words, as I like them, create powerful flavor combinations in a recipe or (hopefully) powerful guffaws from a stand-up joke. They make people laugh with unexpected storylines at an improv show and make people cry with mouthwatering descriptions of crisp green beans lathered with potently salty and delightfully creamy fish sauce vinaigrette at Girl and the Goat. Words create everything I love (except maybe my dog and my mom, but you know, the ideas). The thought that something this small, a word, can combine to create a huge concept, just like each small reaction that makes up different biogeochemical cycles (it's a stretch, I know), is truly amazing.
After those aggressive games, my family is quickly able to, in the words of a fellow Nashvillian, “shake it off.” We gather around bowls of my grandmother's steaming rice and cumin-spiced chicken (food is always, always at the center of it), and enjoy. By the end of the meal, our words have changed, changed from the belligerent razzle dazzle of moments before to fart jokes and grandparental concern over the state of our bowels.
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Ray Parker '19
Let Your Life Speak
All my life I have been surrounded by science, filled with science, covered in science. I grew up with an electron microscope in the house, a holography lab and darkroom in the basement, and a cleanroom next door. While my friends were playing in sandboxes I was playing with dry ice in the sink. It is not impossible that I may have been influenced by this. I grew up with an interesting mix of science and art, which comes from my parents. My mother is a photographer and holographer, as well as an optical engineer; my father is an entrepreneur and the creator of the plasma ball light sculpture. They embrace both science and art and have taught me to embrace both as well. When I was young my mother taught me how to use Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop, and at about the same time my father introduced me to BASIC programming. This laid the seeds for nearly everything that has come after. I kept much of my childlike creativity, and infused it with technology. Nearly all of my school projects have had an extra element that made them much more interesting; a book project on Cities in Flight was a magnetically levitating model of a city, a tectonic map project became a Blender animation, an English class final project was a trio of holograms.
My family has taught me to do interesting things, not because they are easy, but because they are hard, and fun.
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Evana Wilson '19
Let Your Life Speak
After a long day of school, a strenuous practice, and a long ride home on SEPTA, I walk into a noisy house. Balls flying, TV loud, dogs barking, food cooking. A two-bedroom house with seven occupants. My mother in the kitchen cooking; the dining room table cluttered with paper. The living room is filled with animals and a few humans. I go upstairs and the bathroom is occupied while the children play in the bedroom I am designated to sleep in. My younger brother runs in and out of my mom's room sneakily playing the Playstation, although no one is patrolling. Where in this two story house can I do my homework? The basement? I like to have spider web-free hair. The bathroom? Occupied. My bedroom? Occupied. My mom's room? Inconsistently occupied. The closet? The closet!
On roughly a 6-foot by 4-foot shelf I sit with my books and papers spread out in front of me. Garments hanging from above and footwear resting below. Trying to ignore the clamor around me, I indulge in my homework. The most peaceful place in the house, although it is quite uncomfortable. No one notices I'm gone so they don't bother to look for me-except for the cat. I successfully avoid all humans, but when the cat prances in and finds me he stops at the doorway and stares. I stole his hiding place.
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Celeste Teng '19
Tufts' ILVS major drew me instantly. I wanted to explore both film and literature as vehicles of social and cultural significance, to discuss the parallels of transnationalism in cinema and literature, to compare the auteur theory across cultures and media; I'd already noticed common threads of cynicism and anti-establishment sentiments that influenced this generation of Singaporean writers and filmmakers, and I found this intersection a rich, fascinating one. The ILVS is uniquely Tufts; the fact that this major exists at all speaks volumes - this is a community that embraces diversity, and uses it to enrich the way students learn.
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Tessa Garces '19
Celebrate the Role of Sports in Your Life
My first vivid memory of swim practice is of being yanked by the ankles from underneath the kitchen table, my nails scratching against the wood floor and my screams loud enough to elicit the neighbors' concern.
Clearly, I hadn't “gotten” swimming yet. As a first grader, I simply couldn't understand how shoving my hair into a cap, wearing goggles that almost pressed my eyes out of their sockets, and flailing my limbs in freezing liquid for an hour could possibly be worth my while.
However, as I came to understand the mechanics and elegance of the sport, my attitude started to change. It really changed in 4th grade, when I began to win races. The little gold medals gave me a confidence that was addicting. More than that, they motivated me to cultivate good habits before I learned that discipline, daily practice, and just being part of a team are rewards in and of themselves.
Swimming has definitely influenced the way I move through the world. To avoid head-on collisions with lane mates, swimmers are taught from the beginning to always stay to the right of the lane, called circle swimming. Sometimes I feel as though I “circle-live”-walking on the right, driving on the right (naturally), even sleeping on the right. Yet, thinking of how focused and alive I feel after swimming, I think it's more accurate to say that my time in the pool keeps me centered.