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She and explores
She becomes depressed and explores magic more deeply, often with powerful but inconsistent results.
She also explores research that identifies mood disorders in such famous writers and artists as Ernest Hemingway ( who shot himself after electroconvulsive treatment ), Virginia Woolf ( who drowned herself when she felt a depressive episode coming on ), composer Robert Schumann ( who died in a mental institution ), and even the famed visual artist Michelangelo.
" She explores the idea that " shyness is a form of deviance: a problem for society as much as for the individual ", and concludes that, to some extent, " we are all impostors, faking our way through social life ".
She offers her protagonist a way out into a new order that breaks with the law of the father, creating a " monstrous " text that explores the possibilities of a lesbian identity .”
She explores sound with her voice which gives her a very expressive, playful sound.
She presents the history of the geisha community and explores the context in which geisha traditionally were in the forefront of fashion, which for the modern geisha is no longer true.
She explores God as he relates to nothing ( ness ) and everything.
She explores the idea that there can be peace in death.
She follows this up by appointing an informateur who explores the options of a new cabinet.
She also explores the labels that she says patriarchal society places on women to prolong what she sees as male domination of society.
She explores the feeling of loneliness throughout the tales.
She explores different musical styles, with the albums absolute ego and material displaying Electronica influences.
She explores the world inside the camp, trying out Japanese and American hobbies before taking up baton twirling.
She also explores the " silencing " of underrepresented groups: women, people of colour, and poor whites.
She is perhaps best known for her authorship of Trains: A Memoir of a Hidden Childhood during and after World War II which explores not only her survival of the Holocaust as a ' hidden child ' but also the psychological toll of keeping her identity hidden, even to herself, in post World War II Poland.
She explores how the use of contemporary media in productions, such as the Penny Woolcock film of the opera, affects perception of the two sides of the political conflict.
She co-produced the multi-platform documentary project, Service: when women come marching home, and created True Rep, a repertory company that explores trauma and resilience through testimonial theater and film, bridging actors, writers, directors, musicians and artists with the human ( e ) service sector.
Frances Cress Welsing ( born March 18, 1935 in Chicago ) is an African American psychiatrist practicing in Washington, D. C .. She is noted for her " Cress Theory of Color Confrontation ", which explores the practice of white supremacy.
She also explores the history of American photography in relation to the idealistic notions of America put forth by Walt Whitman and traces these ideas through to the increasingly cynical aesthetic notions of the 1970s, particularly in relation to Arbus and Andy Warhol.
She co-founded the Ecosophical Research Association in 1984, an organization that explores myth, with a focus on cryptozoology.
She also explores the traumatic situation facing farm workers and other farming families in similar positions to hers.
She movingly explores the tensions in the triangular relationship between Alexander and his two lovers, Hephaistion and Bagoas, and suggests that Alexander went mad with grief over Hephaistion's untimely death.
She explores contemporary music as well as the traditional repertoire.
She not only explores their marital relations, including their failings and desires, but also mentions Sun Yat-sen's political career and Song Qingling's feelings of isolation and loneliness after her husband died.

She and every
She would return this symbol to the mountain, as one pours seed back into the soil every Spring or as ancient fertility cults demand annual human sacrifice.
She finds married life stifling and every prolonged sex relationship unbearably monotonous.
She wore grey every day, and white every evening.
She played with style and a touch of the grand manner, and every piece she performed was especially effective in its closing measures.
She also has a habit of constantly changing her hairstyle, and in every appearance by her much is made of the clothes and hats she wears.
She ends up hitting every batter at the plate ( or " beaning " them ) and goes down as the worst pitcher in history.
" She summed up her driving work ethic, " I can say this: When I attempt anything, I have a passionate determination to overcome every obstacle … And I do my own work with a refusal to accept defeat that might almost be called painful.
She still sings in her mother's choir every Christmas at midnight Mass, at St. Mary's Church.
She, like Menken, had a fiery temper and, like every other Bogart spouse, was an actress.
She and Todd are obsessed with transforming their bodies into perfect " machines " by going to the gym every day and taking protein pills and drinks.
" Further he elaborates ," She is an exemplary dancer. From Kathak to Dhak Dhak, she's done it all and wowed us every step of the way.
Barbara Walters said of her, " She has served every day for eight long years the word ' style.
America sees the absurdities -- she sees the kingdoms of Europe, disturbed by wrangling sectaries, or their commerce, population and improvements of every kind cramped and retarded, because the human mind like the body is fettered ' and bound fast by the chords of policy and superstition ': She laughs at their folly and shuns their errors: She founds her empire upon the idea of universal toleration: She admits all religions into her bosom ; She secures the sacred rights of every individual ; and ( astonishing absurdity to Europeans!
She and Marshall had been unable to have children, and when she brought the baby home, Marshall told her that she could " keep him, provided he did not squall ..." Marshall grew to love the boy and wrote that he " never walked the streets of Washington with as sure a certainty as he walked into my heart ", and, as the boy grew older, that he was " beautiful as an angel ; brilliant beyond his years ; lovable from every standpoint.
She was given a ballroom studio with the premise that she would sing in the lobby every Saturday.
She arranged every aspect of what, in later years, became a very lucrative speaking career.
She has appeared on Peoples annual list of The Most Beautiful every year since 1995, and came in at # 1 in 2004.

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