Evan and Sarah are in the woods. Noises of pleasure can be heard. It's not possible to know exactly what is happening, other than it is some kind of sexual activity.

Lord Byron, present when Shelley 's reverie occasioned , wrote a short poem entitled :
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The networks have a responsibility to choose their programming more wisely. It's up to the network executives to nip the most disgusting and destructive reality series in the bud. When a producer recommends a show that is prurient in design, the networks should reject the extreme filth proposed instead of eagerly embracing it for a quick spike in ratings. Television is a business and financial success is certainly the motivating factor for a network decision, but responsibility to the viewing public needs to be a consideration in those decisions as well.


Note the following implications:  1. opposites exist in the garden: god and man,
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JUDD: I am a naaaaasty woman. (cheers) I didn’t know devils could be resurrected, but I feel Hitler in these streets. A mustache traded for a toupee. Nazis renamed the cabinet. I am not as nasty as your own daughter being your favorite sex symbol, (cheers) like your wet dreams infused with your own genes but, yeah, I’m a nasty woman. A loud, vulgar proud woman.

What benefitsdoes s/he gain by doing so?

The poem leaves one wondering how much "difference" is implied by giventhat the "roads" already exist, that possibilities are limited. Exhaustedpossibilities of human experience diminish great regret over "the road nottaken" or bravado for "the road not taken" by everyone else. The poem doesraise questions about whether there is any justice in the outcome of one's choices oranything other than aesthetics, being "fair," in our moral decisions. Thespeaker's impulse to individuation is mitigated by a moral dilemma of being unfair orcruel, in not stepping on leaves, "treading" enough to make them "black." It might also imply the speaker's recognition that individuation will mean treadingon others.

How do they change and enhance the reader'sexperience?

Research shows that viewers, young viewers especially, are influenced by the behavior they see modeled on TV. As reality TV continues to spread, we need to be mindful of the messages and values these shows are communicating to young viewers. What's a young viewer likely to learn from reality TV? That backstabbing and betrayal will get you ahead in life (); that marriage is not to be taken seriously (); that money matters more than love when choosing a life mate (). Parents need to be armed with the information to combat these harmful messages.

Richards once described as "equivalent in content to an epic.

The change of tense in the penultimate line—to —ispart ofthe speaker's projection of what he "shall be telling," but only retrospectivelyand after "ages and ages." Though he cannot help feeling free in selection, thespeaker's wisdom is proved only through survival of an unretraceable course of experience:

Foul language was divided into three major categories:

It has been said that reality TV is turning us into a nation of Peeping Toms. It's certainly a valid complaint. Shows like and are designed to appeal to the basest instincts of the viewers, invite us all to become voyeurs, and serve no purpose other than to pander and titillate.