A couple of the surviving members of the group who did not "leave" have been
maintaining their web site at http://
and distributing materials and information that the group left behind. During the
1980's the group made over 500 audio tapes of their secluded classroom teachings. They
also made 11 video tapes and wrote a large anthology of their teachings. The survivors
have digitized over 200 hours of those audio tapes, and about 20 hours of Video material
and stored the entire archive on three CD-ROM's which can be played on a computer using
the RealPlayer technology. They feel it is important to offer this world a permanent
record of this groups activities. They are making the CD's themselves available at no
charge, asking only
that the shipping charges be covered by the recipient. Email rep@ with your postal address to receive the material.
The conclusion gives the overall verdict of the argument. You can also restate the ideas that you have discussed in the body paragraphs so as to make your point valid. The conclusion should also aim at motivating the reader to do research in the future. The conclusion is related to the argumentative introduction as the topic as well as the thesis statement is restated in a more convincing manner. The conclusion also gives you a platform of illustrating your decision concerning the argument in the article and why you have settled on that particular decision. Try not to introduce new ideas as they will give the readers an ideology that the article is not comprehensive enough.
Could not Twain and Austen be seen as such an odd couple? I believe Jane Austen would have enjoyed Mark Twain’s pair of stories called “The Good Little Boy” and “The Bad Little Boy.” Overturning moralistic Sunday school stories, Twain’s superhumanly, ridiculously good little boy meets with a miserable death, while his bad little boy winds up rich and with a seat in the legislature. Austen had commented in a letter, “Pictures of perfection . . .make me sick and wicked.” Overturning conduct books advising girls to be pious, submissive, and ladylike, Austen wrote sketches as a teenager in which heroines get drunk, steal, lie, commit murder, and raise armies, enjoying themselves. Even in her mature works, she presented protagonists devoid of traditionally “heroic” qualities. Note her opening to Northanger Abbey: