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We Are Surrounded by People with Bad Manners

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Frederick Douglass’ essay:
•Stratagems: A plan, scheme, or trick for surprising or deceiving an enemy. Any artifice, ruse, or trick devised or used to attain a goal or to gain an advantage over an adversary or competitor: business stratagems. •Commenced: to begin; start.

•Depravity: The state of being depraved. A depraved act or practice. •Chattel: a slave.
•Injurious: harmful, hurtful, or detrimental, as in effect: injurious eating habits. •Pious: Having or showing a dutiful spirit of reverence for God or an earnest wish to fulfill religious obligations. Characterized by a hypocritical concern with virtue or religious devotion; sanctimonious. practiced or used in the name of real or pretended religious motives, or for some ostensibly good object; falsely earnest or sincere: a pious deception. Of or pertaining to religious devotion; sacred rather than secular: pious literature. Ha ving or showing appropriate respect or regard for parents or others. •Dialogue: conversation between two or more persons.

•Emancipation: the act of emancipating.
•Unabated: with undiminished force, power, or vigor.
•Utterance: an act of uttering; vocal expression.
•Denunciation: an act or instance of denouncing; public censure or condemnation. •Vindication: the act of vindicating.
•Abhor: to regard with extreme repugnance or aversion; detest utterly; loathe; abominate. •Contemplate: to look at or view with continued attention; observe or study thoughtfully: to contemplate the stars. •Discontentment: not content; dissatisfied; discontented. •Anguish: excruciating or acute distress, suffering, or pain: the anguish of grief. •Abolitionist: especially prior to the Civil War) a person who advocated or supported the abolition of slavery in the U.S. •Treacherous: characterized by faithlessness or readiness to betray trust; traitorous. •Tedious: marked by tedium; long and tiresome: tedious tasks; a tedious journey. Walt Whitman poem & Introduction to Information:

•Learn’d / learned: having much knowledge; scholarly; erudite: learned professors. •Proof: evidence sufficient to establish a thing as true, or to produce belief in its truth. •Unaccountable: impossible to account for; unexplained; inexplicable: The boat has an unaccountable tendency to yaw. •Narrative: a story or account of events, experiences, or the like, whether true or fictitious. •Information: knowledge communicated or received concerning a particular fact or circumstance; news: information concerning a crime. •Observation: an act or instance of noticing or perceiving. •Quote: to repeat (a passage, phrase, etc.) from a book, speech, or the like, as by way of authority, illustration, etc. •Chronological order: the arrangement of things following one after another in time: Put these documents in chronological order. •Factual: of or pertaining to facts; concerning facts: factual accuracy. •Explicit: fully and clearly expressed or demonstrated; leaving nothing merely implied; unequivocal: explicit instructions; an explicit act of violence; explicit language. •Implicit: fully and clearly expressed or demonstrated; leaving nothing merely implied; unequivocal: explicit instructions; an explicit act of violence; explicit language. Laurie Kimpton-Lorence’s essay:

•Technique: the manner and ability with which an artist, writer, dancer, athlete, or the like employs the technical skills of a particular art or field of endeavor. •Discipline: training to act in accordance with rules; drill: military discipline. •Culture: the quality in a person or society that arises from a concern for what is regarded as excellent in arts, letters, manners, scholarly pursuits, etc. •Technical vocabulary

•Precision: the state or quality of being precise.
•Personalize: to have marked with one’s initials, name, or monogram: to personalize stationery. •Formula: a set form of words, as for stating or declaring something definitely or authoritatively, for indicating procedure to be followed, or for prescribed use on some ceremonial occasion. •Aspiration: strong desire, longing, or aim; ambition: intellectual aspirations. •Terminology: the system of terms belonging or peculiar to a science, art, or specialized subject; nomenclature: the terminology of botany. •Colloquialism: a colloquial expression.

•Syntax: the study of the rules for the formation of grammatical sentences in a language. •Cultural literacy: knowledge of history, contributions, and perspectives of different cultural groups, including one’s own group, necessary for understanding of reading, writing, and other media. •Analyze / analysis: the separating of any material or abstract entity into its constituent elements ( opposed to synthesis). •Humanities: all human beings collectively; the human race; humankind. Samuel Scudder’s essay:

•Antecedent: preceding; prior: an antecedent event.
•Acquire: to come into possession or ownership of; get as one’s own: to acquire property. •Zoology: the science or branch of biology dealing with animals. •Devote: to give up or appropriate to or concentrate on a particular pursuit, occupation, purpose, cause, etc.: to devote one’s time to reading. •Naturalist: a person who studies or is an expert in natural history, especially a zoologist or botanist. •Infectious: communicable by infection, as from one person to another or from one part of the body to another: infectious diseases. •Aversion: a strong feeling of dislike, opposition, repugnance, or antipathy (usually followed by to ): a strong aversion to snakes and spiders. •Precinct: a district, as of a city, marked out for governmental or administrative purposes, or for police protection. •Commend: to present, mention, or praise as worthy of confidence, notice, kindness, etc.; recommend: to commend a friend to another; to commend an applicant for employment.

•Ardent : having, expressive of, or characterized by intense feeling; passionate; fervent: an ardent vow; ardent love. •Entomologist: the branch of zoology dealing with insects. •Resuscitate: to revive, especially from apparent death or from unconsciousness. •Loathsome: causing feelings of loathing; disgusting; revolting; repulsive: a loathsome skin disease. •Infinite: immeasurably great: an infinite capacity for forgiveness. •Interdicted: Civil Law . any prohibitory act or decree of a court or an administrative officer. •Piqued: to affect with sharp irritation and resentment, especially by some wound to pride: She was greatly piqued when they refused her invitation. •Wretched: very unfortunate in condition or circumstances; miserable; pitiable. •Perplexity: the state of being perplexed; confusion; uncertainty. •Injunction: Law . a judicial process or order requiring the person or persons to whom it is directed to do a particular act or to refrain from doing a particular act. •Inestimable: incapable of being estimated or assessed.

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