01 Aug 2009

Essays on A Wrinkle in Time

Many a literary classic has been written based, in part, on concerns of social and political issues.  Other authors have woven amazing tales around the kernel of science and scientific theories.  A Wrinkle in Time manages both.

A Wrinkle in Time is the story, primarily, of Meg Murray and her brother Charles Wallace.  Charles Wallace is known as a special boy.  He is noticeably smarter than most kids his age and therefore a sort of social outcast.  Meg and Charles’ father has gone missing with rumors rampant of him having walked away from the family but the family has faith that the rumors are untrue.

Charles meets up with two strange women by the names of Mrs. Whatsit and Mrs. Who Charles does not let his family know about them till Mrs. Whatsit turns up at the house on a dark and stormy evening.  Mrs. Whatsit reassures Meg’s mother of the existence of a tesseract (a theoretical wrinkle or tunnel in space and time) and explains that Megs father is trapped on another world beyond the wrinkle.

Meg and Charles are recruited to assist with his rescue and on the way to meet with Mrs. Whatsit Meg and Charles meet up with a classmate of Megs, Calvin O’Keefe, who joins the group for the rescue mission.  They meet Mrs. Who and Mrs. Which at Mrs. Whatsits cabin and learn that the universe is threatened by a great evil called the Dark Thing that is engulfing worlds.

They learn where their father has been and decide they must travel to Camazotz to rescue him.  During the rescue, Charles and Meg are forced to learn the value of depending on others, working together as a team and the power behind their love of each other and their father.

In the novel, Meg and Charles are confronted with concepts that they at first have difficulty in comprehending, much as students today do in their academic endeavours.  Due to the demands of their education environment, they do not have time to perform independent study or research, particularly to the extent necessary for essay or dissertation preparation.  Our company specializes in assisting such students with full-service writing and presentation preparation services.  With hundreds of talented and dedicated writers, we can easily fulfil almost any academic writing assignment.  All we need is your order.

Filed under: College literature papers — Tags: , , — admin @ 10:08 pm

19 Jul 2009

Essays on A Wind in the Door

A Wind in the Door by Madeleine L’Engle is the sequel to A Wrinkle in Time and the second of her four-book “Time” series.  The Time series explores concepts that are part science and part spirituality, a mix that attempts to show that science and religion are not necessarily incompatible.

In this book the O’Keefes learn that Charles Wallace is sick and part of the cause is due to the mitochondria and the fictional farandolae that live within them.  There is a being that is trying to destroy the world by un-naming things around them.  Meg learns she is a “namer” and she has to save the person she hates most in the world, the principal of her old school where Charles is still going.  To do this however she has to show love towards the principal and be able to tell the difference between the real Mr. Jenkins and that of the Echthroi doubles that wish to take over and destroy everything.

In order to save Charles Wallace, they have to travel within one of his mitochondria and talk a larvae farandolae into maturing which the Echthroi are trying to keep them from doing.  During this whole time Charles Wallace is meeting up with a cherubim name Proginoskes who is in Charles’ new class taught by a tall, robed being called Blajeny.  They are being taught ways of the world that no human could understand but Charles.  Telepathic powers show that he is not normal like the rest of human kind.  Meg is almost un-named but ends up saving the day once again showing her love for her brother even if she finds him a nuisance at times.

  • The concept of “naming” things has a strong link to certain biblical references, revealing the deeper concepts of the Time series as it shifts into more of the spiritual aspects around the O’Keefe family.  Discuss how these concepts interrelate to religious beliefs and describe how they link science into these beliefs, if they do, and why you feel that way.

Just as Meg must learn that she is more than what she thinks she has been, students in higher education must learn that they too are or can become more than their past self.  Sometimes, just as Meg needed help, students need help as well.  This is particularly true when writing about complex stories such as A Wind in the Door.  This is where our staff of skilled, dedicated writers comes in.  With their talent, each of our writers can prepare literary essays on this and many other literary works.  To arrange for help with your next assignment, contact us today.

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