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Showing posts from December 14, 2014


Dear Sirs, I am writing this report to encourage all the concerned people to cycle more. Regular cycling makes us not only happier, but also healthier and wealthier too. Some of the people suppose that cycling is dangerous, inconvenient, and exhausting. But in fact, it is not. Among many features, one of the best advantages of cycling is simply to turn up at work on time each day, looking happy. Cycling had predictable journey times, because cyclists don’t get stuck in traffic like car drivers and are not subject to public transport delays. Cycling is fun too. It gives a real sense of freedom and the exercise burn off stress. It's no wonder that cyclists are the happiest commuters. Cycling is the most efficient form for human-powered movement. It’s no more strenuous than walking. The number one reason people give for not cycling is fear of traffic. We can even avoid this kind of traffics if we point out the any available quieter route options such as-routes through backstre


Feminist criticism concern itself with stereotypical representations of genders. It also may trace the history of relatively unknown or undervalued women writers, potentially earning them their rightful place within the literary canon, and helps create a climate in which women's creativity may be fully realised and appreciated. One will frequently hear the term "patriarchy" used among feminist critics, referring to a traditionally male-dominated society. "Marginalisation" refers to being forced to the outskirts of what is considered socially and politically significant; the female voice was traditionally marginalised, or discounted altogether. This is a way to challenge the male-centred outlook of authors. Feminist literary criticism suggests that women in literature were historically presented as objects seen from a male perspective. Feminist literary criticism emerges only during the 1960s as a self-aware movement. This movement questioned the patriarchy and