It has been said that revenge is a dish best served cold

It has been said that revenge is a dish best served cold, and that is exactly how vengeance is perpetrated in The Scarlet Letter. One of the many prominent themes in The Scarlet Letter is revenge. Revenge is exacted many times throughout the novel through the characters actions and obsessiveness. Nearly every character in The Scarlet Letter, from Roger Chillingworth to Hester Prynne, is afflicted with revenge in some way, whether they are getting revenge or someone is getting revenge on them. In the novel, The Scarlet Letter, revenge expressly serves as both a motivator and downfall of the antagonist, Chillingsworth.
In the The Scarlet Letter, the first person mentioned that has anything to do with revenge happens to be Hester Prynne. The townspeople make Hester wear the letter A on her shirt as a punishment for the committing the sin, adultery. The reader is told this when Hawthorne says, “On the breast of her gown, in fine red cloth, surrounded with an elaborate embroidery and fantastic flourishes of goldthread, appeared the letter A” (6). The letter was intended to be a punishment for Hester, but in a way, it turned out to be a form of revenge by the townspeople. “Let us not look back,” answered Hester Prynne…., threw it to a distance among the withered leaves (157). Her life changes substantially because she has to wear the letter for what it represents.
Roger Chillingworth is another person mentioned in The Scarlet Letter involving revenge. Roger is the revenge seeker. Roger wants to get revenge on Hester for getting pregnant with another man while they were married. “Live, therefore, and bear about thy doom with thee, …, that thou mayest live, take off this draught” (26). From the quote, Hawthorne tells us that Chillingworth knows the scarlet letter will cause Hester constant humiliation and pain, and that Chillingworth’s presence in the town will haunt Hester because Chillingworth is the husband she cheated on. The two, Hester and Roger, don’t interact much, but when Chillingworth is torturing Dimmesdale, he is unintentionally getting revenge on Hester. When Hester sees Dimmesdale in the state that he’s in, it is difficult for her to deal with it, and this is an example of Chillingworth getting unplanned revenge on Hester. “It was myself!” cried Hester, shuddering. “It was not I, not less than he. Why hast thou not avenged thyself on me?” “I have left thee to the scarlet letter,” replied Roger Chillingworth. “If that have not avenged me, I can do no more!” (125). In this quote, Chillingworth says he is not going to get revenge on Hester because he is going to let the townspeople do it.
Another person mentioned involving revenge is Reverend Arthur Dimmesdale. Chillingworth wants to get revenge on Dimmesdale. “Thou mayest cover up thy secret from the prying multitude. Thou mayest conceal it, … , suddenly and unawares. Sooner or later, he must needs be mine!” (28). In this quote, Chillingworth is saying he would do everything in his power to get back at the man Hester keeps secrets about because this man, in a way, had hurt him. He also wanted to find out who the man was so he could make sure the man felt some sort of pain. “The intellect of Roger Chillingworth had now a sufficiently plain path before it. It was not, indeed, …, the Unforgiving! All that dark treasure to be lavished on the very man to whom nothing else could so adequately pay the debt of vengeance!” (91). Hawthorne is telling the reader that Chillingworth is planning an “intimate revenge”, for Dimmesdale, a revenge worse than public shaming and repentance. “Yea, woman, thou sayest truly!”cried old Roger Chillingworth, “…, has become a fiend for his especial torment!” (124). Chillingworth has dedicated his life to getting revenge on Dimmesdale. He is so dedicated that he spends 7 years following him, “nursing” him back to health and secretly torturing him. Chillingworth even fled because of his ultimate dedication to tormenting Dimmesdale and kept him alive so that he could continue his revenge “That old man’s revenge had been blacker than my sin. He has violated, in cold blood, the sanctity of a human heart. Thou and I, Hester, never did so!” (150). Reverend Dimmesdale is saying that Chillingworth is violating the human heart and that is the worst crime you could ever commit, worse than adultery. “Thou hast escaped me!” he repeated more than once. “Thou hast escaped me!” “May God forgive thee!” said the minister. “Thou, too, hast deeply sinned!” (210). These quotes are important because Dimmesdale tells the townspeople about his sin when Chillingworth has been threatening to do this all along. So when Dimmesdale tells the people, Chillingworth has no purpose for living because his only purpose was to get revenge on Dimmesdale.

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Detective Elements in Charles Dickens’ Bleak House by Huang Jiawen Under the Supervision of Professor Yang Jincai Submitted in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree of Bachelor of Arts English Department School of Foreign Studies Nanjing University May 5 Acknowledgement I would like to express my deepest appreciation to all those who provided me the possibility to complete this thesis

Detective Elements in Charles Dickens’ Bleak House
by
Huang Jiawen
Under the Supervision of
Professor Yang Jincai
Submitted in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements
for the Degree of Bachelor of Arts
English Department
School of Foreign Studies
Nanjing University
May 5
Acknowledgement
I would like to express my deepest appreciation to all those who provided me the possibility to complete this thesis. Above all, I would like to thank Professor Yang Jincai, whose enthusi and influenced me to be a better
I would like to thank my parents who offer me great love and support.
I would like to thank my three roommates who encourage me to complete thesis writing at midnights.
ABSTRACT
Bleak House is considered by many scholars to be among Dickens’ most ambitious work and finest achievements. This paper examines the detective elements in Bleak House. It begins with a discussion on the classic narrative patterns of detective fiction and how they are demonstrated in the novel as detective elements. Further, based on the novel, the paper explores the functions of these detective features, judges their impacts, and eventually comes to the conclusion that they are worthy of significant literary and social values.

Keywords: Detective Elements; Literary Function; Social Function
Contents
Acknowledgments
Abstract in English
Abstract in Chinese
Introduction
Detective Elements
Literary Function
Social Function
Summary
Works Cited
Introduction

“I believe I have never had so many readers,” says Charles Dickens in the preface to Bleak House, “as in this book.” He had great satisfaction witnessing the striking popular success of the book from the moment its first monthly installment published in March, 1852. Since its publication, critical assessments of Bleak House have been remarkable in their variety. Spectator commented in 1853 as if it were a clumsy bungle absent of a coherent story (Brimley 923-25). More than a hundred years later, Geoffrey Tillotson described it as “the finest literary work the nineteenth century produced in England.” In 1970, Mrs. Q.D. Leavis wrote in Dickens the Novelist that Bleak House is “the most impressive and rewarding of all Dickens’ novels”. Dickens himself ranked the book his second favorite a little below David Copperfield.
Much criticism of the book focuses on its indictment of the English Chancery court system. In the mid-nineteenth century Britain, Chancery courts were one half of the country’s civil justice system and heard actions related to wills and estates, or the uses of private property. Back at that time, law reformers had long criticized the high costs and delays of Chancery litigation. Dickens exhibits them in a stronger and more romantic light in his novel, using a long-running legal case Jarndyce and Jarndyce to satirize the system of that day. English legal historian Sir William Searle Holdsworth treated Bleak House as primary sources revealing the history of English law. Besides a savage attack on the Victorian legal system, Dickens also offers a wide-ranging critique of a society dominated by class privilege and greed through a secret investigation of Lady Dedlock’s past. Among all the dark sides of the world, however, a character is depicted in a significant image – Police Detective Bucket. For him, the confused and variegated spectacle of the society holds no terror. This godlike character with an unprecedented identity interests the writer of this thesis to analyze his role and search for other detective elements.
A close look at the work reveals detective elements as the major ingredients of Bleak House. Murders and mysteries take turns to enter the stage, with a complex group of clues and suspects that readers need to sort through and figure out. A suspicious death, a murder, an amateur sleuth, a police inspector, clues, the solution to the case. These are many of the ingredients that have since become integral to the detective genre. Moreover, Dickens’s extensive use of the motif of crime and investigation, together with a suspenseful plot, has come to be recognized as the classic features of detective novels. So far, there are plenty of researches on Bleak House’s detective elements. Peter Thoms links the characters’ behavior of detection to their fear of self-exposure. (Thoms 1) D.A. Miller narrows the detective elements down to detective police and analyzes their connection with bureaucracy and social discipline. (Miller 2) David Ben-Merre, on the other hand, discusses the relationship among seeing, interpretation, and knowledge that takes place in the process of detection. (Ben-Merre 2) Among all these in-depth analyses, little attention is paid to the topic of detective elements alone. Thus, this thesis focuses mainly on the novel’s detective elements and studies their significant functions both in and outside the novel.
Detective story as a distinct genre is a product of the Nineteenth Century Britain. Bleak House, though cannot be termed a genuine detective story for it is not centrally constructed around a detective’s work, does have much in common with the genre. Together with Poe’s Dupin, Collins’s Sergeant Cuff, and mainly, Conan Doyle’s Sherlock Holmes, Dickens’s Bleak House serve as the forerunners and founders of detective fiction. The thesis will approach the novel from an overall discussion of Victorian detective fiction when analyzing the social functions of the novel’s detective elements. According to Patrick Chappell’s “Character Economy of Realism”, the dynamic shifts in characters’ visibility can sustain readers’ experience of surprise and suspense. Based on this theory, the thesis will also discuss how Dickens creates suspense in Bleak House and provides the audience with a suspenseful fascination.
The thesis emphasizes on the literary and social values of detective elements in Bleak House. The first chapter serves as an introduction to the detective elements of the novel. It will include a close look at the narrative pattern of detective fiction, and how it fits in the novel. The second chapter looks into the literary function of these elements. Various forms of delay and suspense will be explained, especially the partial existence of characters and the serialized publishing method of the novel. The third chapter will focus on their social functions: detective elements lend readers and characters a private eye to probe into the inner worlds of others. Meanwhile, they play the role of comforting readers’ anxiety and preventing the society from entering into a chaos.
Detective Elements
Edger Allan Poe, whose fiction tales featuring C. Auguste Dupin laid the groundwork for modern detective stories, creates a prototype of the narrative pattern that can be found in the majority of detective novels. It includes four phases — introduction of the detective, the presentation of the mystery, the investigation, and the solution to the mystery. Dickens’ novel Bleak House, though not strictly belonging to detective fiction genre, follows this action pattern.
To start with, the novel has a substantial portrayal of private and police detectives. Many characters, despite their real social positions, are taking the role of a private detective. For example, Mr. Tulkinghorn, an eminent solicitor of the High Court of Chancery, starts an investigation on Lady Dedlock and her past life after he notices her unusual reaction towards some affidavits. Mr. Guppy, a law clerk, collects almost every clue to prove Esther as a member of Lady Dedlock’s family. Even Mrs. Snagby, a housewife, immediately senses her husband’s abnormality after his return from one night’s missing. However, none of these characters carry the stereotypical traits of detectives in nineteenth-century novels, which are astonishing observational skills, the ability to collect material information other overlooks, and to piece together an unchallengeable sequence of events that points to the criminal. Instead, these traits are vigorously depicted on a detective police — Inspector Bucket. As suggested by his name, he is the one who dredges up all the secrets. He tells Sir Leicester the secret of Lady Dedlock. He reveals that Hortense is the real culprit of Mr. Tulkinghorn’s murder. When Lady Dedlock is missing, readers are following Bucket’s pursuit of finding Lady Dedlock. He has an ultimate source of power and intelligence over other characters. A theme that best demonstrates that is Mr. Smallweed requesting Sir Leicester 500 pounds for keeping the secret of Lady Dedlock. To solve this conflict, Bucket confidently and calmly bargains with Mr. Smallweed and Mr. Chadband on how much money they can get. He explains precisely to Mrs. Snagby the real situation of her husband, and when he wishes these people to leave, “nobody has the hardihood to object to his doing so.” (Dickens 829) As for Sir Leicester, “of all men upon earth, Sir Leicester seems fallen from his high estate to place his sole trust and reliance upon this man.” (Dickens 830) Bucket no doubt has the dominating power that all the other characters are bound to agree with him. The superior mind of him as a police detective contradicts the traditional formula of 19th century detective fiction where there is usually a brilliant and eccentric private detective who consistently shows up the incompetence of the official police force through his outstanding brilliance.
Secondly, Bleak House contains a superabundance of narrative threads. They lead to plentiful hidden secrets and mysteries. Central characters such as Esther, Richard, Tulkinghorn, and bucket are all occupied by the mysteries of the past. They are either tracking down the mysterious circumstances around Esther’s birth and her parents’ true identities, or they are probing into the history of disputed family legacies. These mysteries are kept secret until the end of the novel. There are also some seemingly insignificant events such as Lady Dedlock’s unusual response upon seeing the handwriting of a legal document. Readers will understand that her shocked reaction is due to her recognition of the handwriting to be her past lover’s when the whole chains of puzzling actions are completed. As a result, readers’ initial response of reading is full of confusion and bewilderment. In the middle of the novel, a murder takes place, further creating a sense of uncertainty to the novel. The murder is introduced with the third-person narrative asking: “What’s that? Who fired a gun or pistol? Where was it?” (Dickens 187) These three questions provide no useful information, leaving readers clueless about victim and the murderer. In the later paragraphs, the narrative further asks, “Has Mr. Tulkinghorn been disturbed?” (Dickens 188) To this point, readers learn the victim to be Tulkinghorn. This is an example showing that the usual condition of a detective fiction reader that he knows something important is happening, though he doesn’t know exactly what it is.
Thirdly, the novel involves a substantial description of investigation. In the novel, investigation is mainly divided into two phases. The first one relies on detectives’ keen insight and a particular intuition. When Lady Dedlock is stirred at the sight of the handwriting on a legal document, Mr. Tulkinghorn keenly senses something special of the handwriting and starts investigation on its owner. The second one is the collection of evidence. Mr. Guppy, when noticing the similar appearances of Lady Dedlock and Esther, he makes a wild guess that they have genetic connection. To testify the existence of the relationship, he went on searching for material evidence. He cooperated with his friend Jobling, who in a lodger in Krook’s shop, trying to get Captain Hawdon’s letters from Krook. But Krook’s sudden death makes his attempt fall short. Similarly, knowing that Jo is paid by a veiled woman to walk her around the places associated with Captain Hawdon and that woman is very likely to be Lady Dedlock, Mr. Tullkinghorn asks a maid to dress up in Lady Dedlock’s clothes and asks Jo if he recognizes her. Here Mr. Tulkinghorn is approaching the truth from witnesses.
Last is the unraveling of the mysteries. Dickens reveal all of them to the audience through voices of characters. For instance, with Tulkinghorn’s dialogue with Lady Dedlock, readers get to know Lady Dedlock’s former lover Captain Hawdon makes a living by coping legal document and later dies of opium overdose. Similarly, the murderer of Mr. Tulkinghorn and the reasons for her conducting the crime are explained to readers through Mr. Bucket’s interrogation of Hortense, as he convicts her and carries her off to jail.
Literary Function
At the same time that readers remain aware of fictiveness of novels, they tend to judge a book as if they could get “lost” in it. J. Hillis Miller had a famous quote saying that the opening words of a novel should “instantly transport” him “into a new world”. And pages of the novel are “windows” to the world. However, windows in novels such as Bleak House are rather opaque. Chappell in his paper “Bleak House, Rubbish Theory, and the Character Economy of Realism” comments on Dickens’s narrative that it “resists the representational practice that Roland Barthes termed ‘the reality effect.'” According to Barthes, Dickens does not use fiction’s numerous details for mimicking the real life’s material profusion. Instead, in Bleak House, most details have symbolic or functional utility. Thus, readers not only need to confront a great number of characters and details across broad expanses of the plot, but also need to look for hidden connections and meanings. Speaking of the ability that readers need to read such novels, Leah Price writes that “the sheer bulk of many Victorian genres (both fictional and non) requires their consumers to skip and to skim, to tune in and zone out.” (Price 10) The reading practices Bleak House ask of its readers amplify the difficulty of overcoming barriers to knowledge and perception. Fortunately, detective themes emerge just at the right time. The novel’s suspense designing earns it a massive amount of reading audience since its publication.
Dickens seems to be fully aware that suspense is the best ingredients for attracting audience. With the first few hundred pages, he baffles the readers by featuring a profusion of characters who seem to have nothing to do with one other and a mix of events whose bearing on a possible plot is undecidable. Thus when reading the novel, readers are bound to wonder a lot of questions: who are Esther’s parents? Who is Nemo? Who murdered Mr.Tulkinghorn? And etc. Dickens is fond of setting up secrets and leaving hints for readers to guess as he writes along. For example, a minor Character Guppy who is a law clerk at Kenge and Carboy’s sees a painting of Lady Dedlock. He said: “How well I know that picture…I will be shot if it ain’t very curious how well I know that picture” (Dickens 74) Readers who reach this point would find Guppy’s reaction strange and mysterious. Unfortunately, no explanation is provided by the third-person narrator or Guppy himself. Why does Guppy find himself intrigued by a portrait hanging in the Dedlock mansion? Readers could do nothing but hold their confusion and suspicions in mind as they continue reading. Seventeen chapters later, Guppy meets Esther and says, “I thought I had seen you somewhere.” Readers who are careful with details may sense a clue here linking Esther and Lady Dedlock’s appearance. In fact, the secret is not revealed straightforward until the very exposure of Lady Dedlock and Esther’s mother-daughter relation. In this case, a trivial remark by a minor character serves as a pointer to the ultimate mystery of Esther’s parentage.
In the novel, the use of delay and suspense is repeated in various forms, most significantly in its representation of characters. It can be best explained by Michael Thompson’s theory explained in The Creation and Destruction of Value. He wrote that “What I believe happens is that a transient object gradually declining in value and in expected life-span may slide across into rubbish.” It then “just continues to exist in a timeless and valueless limbo where at some later date (if it has not by that time turned, or been made, into dust) it has the chance of being discovered,” and thus revalued. Dickens put many of the characters in Bleak House in the “limbo” state. They often disappear from the plot, but as the narrative proceeds they reappear and take on a new functional position in the narrative. For examples, the minor character Nemo only lives for one chapter, but his existence is recognized several times after his death. When he first appears in the novel, he is a law-writer who makes copies of legal documents. Nemo’s identity (Nemo means “nobody” in Latin) seemingly has nothing to do with any other characters in the novel. Nemo’s abnormal independence would quickly draw attentive readers’ attention. They will bear a question in mind as they continue reading: Who is Nemo? Several chapters later, Nemo is found dead, but the function of this character is still unclear. Readers, in order to know the answer, have to keep reading. Not until they reach the second half of the novel, which is hundreds of pages away, Mr. Tulkinghorn starts to investigate him and reveals that Nemo is Caption James Hawdon, a former officer in the British Army. Nemo’s partial existence serves as a great tool for creating suspense, which produces reading pleasure. Readers can have fun in making wild guesses before the final revelation and achieve satisfaction when they see the truth. Therefore, the shifting character fates sustain the reader’s experience of suspense. The suspenseful withholding further functions as a tantalizer in keeping the audience interested.
Suspense can be created by items in Bleak House’s fictional world as well. The novel calls attention to a number of items as “Signs and Tokens” (Dickens 137). Lady Dedlock’s portrait, as discussed earlier, is not only a painting hanging somewhere. It has the function of being a sign that guides Guppy to recognize vaguely Esther’s parentage. Similarly, Esther’s handkerchief functions as a clue that later connects her to her mother and to Bucket. Knowing Dickens’s relational networks of things, readers would pay extra attention to the details. Moreover, Dickens deliberately leaves certain items underdetermined. For example, Esther describes caged birds kept by Miss Flite: ”partly drew aside the curtain of the long low garret-window, and called our attention to a number of bird-cages hanging there: some containing several birds. There were larks, linnets, and goldfinches—I should think at least twenty”. (Dickens 53) The existence of birds and birdcages are described by indefinite quantifiers. Thus readers are caught between knowing that there exists a precise scene and being unable to determine what that scene really looks like. They may enjoy the novel much more as they act like a searcher or even a detective, trying to figure out the significance of a carefully depicted object.
Dickens’s usage of suspenseful dynamism also lies in the novel’s two separate systems of narration that are unequal and unrelated. It has two irregularly distinct narrators: one cynical, objective and omniscient narrator who stands outside the action, and one subjective, first-person narrator. The two alternative narrators take turns: the omniscient narrator begins the first two chapters, and Esther takes it up in the third chapter and then the omniscient narrator starts again. This technique causes the reader to continuously reset his or her attitude to what is depicted. One benefit would be conveying the complexity of the literary world as one cannot grasp a complete picture of it from one fixed perspective. More importantly, it contributes to the detective fiction’s emphasis on suspense. For example, the omniscient narrator introduces readers to Chesney Wold where Lady Dedlock behaves strange about the handwriting of a document. Readers’ interest is aroused, wanting to know the reason. Yet the third-person narration suddenly stops and Esther takes up the narration casting of the following chapter. Thus, as D.A. Miller wrote in “Discipline in Different Voices”, “the novel dramatizes the liabilities of fragmentation and postponement within the hopeful prospect that they will be eventually overcome.” (Miller 76)
A bulky novel like Bleak House provided its original serial readers with a year and a half of suspenseful fascination. Instead of inserting everything into massive book editions, Dickens published Bleak House in installments that spaced out over many months. Each installment, printed in a pamphlet, contained three to four chapters. Thus Dickens had the control over the pace at which his serial audience read the novel. Plot material he wished to reveal came out only at the moment that he found appropriate. As the result, the Victorian readers had to experience the painstaking delay every month. Dickens likes to cut the line right after a big event takes place and leaves the following story to next month. For example, the moment Lady Dedlock knows that her past history is exposed, she leaves the Chesney House and disappears. Readers need to wait at least a month to learn where she is and whether she is located by Esther and Mr. Bucket who are chasing after her. Sudden interruption between installments like this encouraged Victorian consumers who were reading the serialized version of Bleak House to generate speculative inquiry about how the story developed. In the temporal delay, readers’ curiosity and eagerness for the next installment would increase until they reach the peak.
Moreover, serialization creates a special connection between Dickens and Victorian audience. Readers waited for new installments. And such act of waiting forced readers to devote a greater amount of time and attention to the novel. Very often, readers would find their action of waiting resemble the waiting conducted by characters in the novel. An example would be Esther waiting for Allan Woodcourt when he is gone to sea. When Allan Woodcourt is back to land and they meet again, months have passed. Readers would have the same taste of the anxiety Esther feels during her waiting since they experience a similar amount of time waiting for the story to come out. Thus the suspense created by serialization heightens readers’ sensitivity to the characters in the novel.
Social Function
The significance of detective elements in Bleak House lies not only in its literary value but in its social value as well. Beyond the idea that Dickens simply copies down the world as it was, the novel uses its detective elements to call for the necessity of certain social adjustment.
Through investigation, one has access to the reality hidden beneath a seemingly healthy society. Just like a private eye probing into the inner worlds of others, detectives can obtain everyone’s intimate knowledge. Particularly in Bleak House, detectives are given an almost omniscient position. Mr. Tulkinghorn “walks into Chesney World as if it were next door to his chambers, and returns to his chambers as if he had never been out of Lincoln’s Inn Fields” (Dickens 514). As for Mr. Bucket, Dickens wrote “time and place cannot bind Mr. Bucket. Like man in the abstract, he is here to-day and gone to-morrow-but, very unlike man indeed, he is here again the next day” (Dickens 626). These descriptions comment on Tulkinghorn’s and Bucket’s powers as if nothing can escape their eyes. Without these detectives and their investigation, Lady Dedlock is only the haughty mistress of Chesney Wold. She has a beauty figure, a fine face and marries an aristocracy. She lives high up in the upper class, far away from the poor. Having almost no interaction with any other characters, her information is extremely limited. The omniscient third-person narrative would also find it hard to talk about her extensively but still in a natural way. After Mr. Tulkinghorn and Mr. Bucket’s detection goes on, Lady Dedlock’s hidden past can be revealed easily as a result of their detection. She had an affair with another man and bore his child before marriage. The detective narrative not only exposes the moral failings in the upper class, but also finds a way to represent the hard conditions of people living at the bottom of society. Jo is a young boy who lives on the streets and makes a living as a crossing sweeper. Dickens made him the last person who has a connection with Nemo because the identity of Nemo is under Mr. Tulkinghorn’s investigation. Thus, he could be introduced to readers and receive their attention. He once said these striking words: “Look at the water. Smell it! That’s wot we drinks. How do you like it, and what do you think of gin, instead? An’t my place dirty? Yes, it is dirty – it’s nat’rally dirty, and it’s nat’rally onwholesome.”(Dickens 90) From him, readers can see the painful life that some people are living. But if there’s no investigation on Nemo, Jo and the group of people that he belongs to probably won’t be noticed.
While the detective narrative helps to provide a true revelation of the society, it also has the function of resolving people’s anxiety. In nineteenth-century Britain, the society under the leadership of aristocrats has been in a dreadful state. The most obvious sign is the corruption of High Court of Chancery. Dickens uses great length depicting its injustice and evilness:
This is the Court of Chancery; which has its decaying houses and its blighted lands in every shire; which has its worn-out lunatic in every madhouse, and its dead in every churchyard; which has its ruined suitor, with his slipshod heels and threadbare dress, borrowing and begging through the round of every man’s acquaintance; which gives to monied might, the means abundantly of wearying out the right; which so exhausts finances, patience, courage, hope; so overthrows the brain and breaks the heart. (Dickens 7)
By the writing of Bleak House, the practice of law executed by the Chancery has little to do with justice, but only for a money-seeking purpose. The best manifestation is the notorious lawsuit of the Jarndyce, which later becomes a joke in the judicial profession. While some critics argue that Dickens exaggerates the flaws in British Court of Chancery, it is undeniable that during the nineteenth-century, Britain is experiencing a time of rapid social expansion and development. As industrialization increased, the huge wave of people migrating from the rural area to cities brought problems not seen before. As thousands of people were living in close proximity, crime rate rose in urban areas. The stranger’s face, nameless neighbor, and the shifting population created perfect conditions where crime could lurk. According to the guide to London published by Dickens’s son in 1888, even the Victorian household was beset by vicious thieves, hustlers and con artists. Much of the recent criticism of Victorian detective fiction accounts for the appearance of the literary detective during the Victorian Age, relating their success to people’s desire for social and epistemological order. According to Moretti who proposed for the success of Sherlock Holmes an argument that people had “the fear that development might liberate centrifugal energies and thus make effective social control impossible.” (Moretti 32) Fortunately, detective narrative provides the answer to such anxiety: “the guilty party can never hide in the crowd. His tracks betray him as an individual, and therefore a vulnerable, being.” (35) Moretti believes that the detective plot in novels is a response to the social anxiety. Dickens is very likely to think alike because the depiction of a police detective in Bleak House. In 1828, Metropolitan Police was established, later with a detective apartment to answer some of the social anxieties. Dickens included this historical change in the novel. Mr. Bucket and his colleges were operated in the spirit of the law. Outside the novel, Dickens’s Bucket is partially based on a real detective, Inspector Charles Frederick Field, with whom Dickens was friendly.
What’s more, Jonathan Arc’s analysis of the novel offers a view that Dickens is using the novel not only to satisfy readers but to form a new order of society. To him, the new power should come from the detective police. He forms this idea by noticing an unusual representation of policemen in the novel. Policemen, which are long associated with regulation and order, usually play a useless and marginalized role that carries no important meanings in novels. Yet, the construction of the figure Mr. Bucket and other police officers in Bleak House break this stereotype. Mr. Bucket, almost alone among the characters in the book, is clear and confident in his perceptions of the world around him. For example, it only takes him a few days to find out the murderer of Mr. Tulkinghorn. When the murderer admits her guilt, he immediately arrests her for the crime. There are other police officers depicted in the novel: “Two police officers, looking in their perfectly neat uniform, not at all like people who were up all night, were quietly writing at a desk.” (Dickens 867) One can see from here that where the law falls short, the work of chancery is superseded by their operation. Though Arc’s argument may seem a little out of evidence, he is not the only one who upholds this belief. D.A. Miller makes an ambitious attempt to wok out a political reading of the text as well. He expresses that Detective Police emerges as a conflict-ridden attempt to contain the power of Chancery court: “Made so desirable as a sort of institutional ‘alternative’ to Chancery, the police derive their ideological efficacy from providing, within a total system of power, a representation of the containment of power.” (Miller 23) And so, following these two critics’ logic, the existence of police force, not just being a detective element, may carry on a task of containing the perplexities of Chancery and establishing a new set of social order. In reality, the operation of the Court of Chancery during the 19th Century has been generally recognized as inefficient and lack of fairness. Judicial discretion of justice and mercy gave way to the immutable and fixed principles under the chancellorship of Lord Eldon (1802-1806 and 1807-1827). Besides being plagued by the presence of unnecessary officials and fees, judges increasingly abandoned discretion in favor of fixed rules and precedents. (Burns 35) The abolition of the Court of Chancery in 1873 confirmed the decline of Chancery as a source of justice. On the contrary, since the 1829 Metropolitan Police Act, police forces developed rapid throughout the country. In 1877, a Criminal Investigation Department was set up with an increasing number of 200 police detectives. A professionalized police force became a growing institution that dealt with crime and punishment. (35)
Summary
In this thesis, I have made a comprehensive analysis on the detective elements in Bleak House. The novel contains all four types of elements that are essential in a detective fiction. Firstly, many of the novel’s characters are depicted as investigators in quest of truth. The paper pays close attention to a character Inspector Bucket and finds him equipped with great powers of observation and superior mind which are the traits belonging to a classic 19th century literary detective. Secondly, the novel’s plot is consisted of a superabundance of secrets and mysteries. Thirdly, the novel contains detailed depictions of investigation process, which lead to the final solution to the mysteries.
Detective elements bring the audience of the novel pleasures of suspense and surprises. The theme of delay and suspense is repeated in various forms. It continually encourages readers to anticipate the truth and the acquisition of various structures of coherence through the development of relationships among characters; through the emergence of a plot whereby the mysteries will be enlightened and its meanings fully explained; and through the tendency of the two narrations to converge, as Esther’s account starts to include characters and information that at first appeared exclusively in the third-person narrative. The serialization of the novel also provide its original serial readers with suspenseful fascination. Such suspense provides readers with an intriguing reading experience. Moreover, it strengthens readers’ feelings to the characters in the novel.
Detective elements offer readers and characters a private eye in order to probe into the inner worlds of others. It guides the audience to a point of view that reveals everyone’s intimate knowledge including his or her past immoral behaviors as well as the dark sides of a society. Meanwhile, detection works on soothing readers’ anxiety and stabilizing the society. Overall, this thesis is trying to present the charms of detective elements in Bleak House through both literary and social perspectives as well as to argue for the necessity of them for the success of the novel.

Works Cited
Auyoung, Elaine. “Standing Outside Bleak House.” Nineteenth-Century Literature, vol. 68, no. 2,2013, pp. 180–200. JSTOR, JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/10.1525/ncl.2013.68.2.180.

Ben-Merre, D. “Wish Fulfillment, Detection, and the Production of Knowledge in Bleak House.”Novel: A Forum on Fiction, vol. 44, no. 1, Jan. 2011, pp. 47–66.

Burns, Fiona, “The Court of Chancery in the 19th Century: A Paradox of Decline and Expansion.”University of Queensland Law Journal, Vol. 21, 2001, pp. 198-219.

Chappell, Patrick. “Paper Routes: Bleak House, Rubbish Theory, and the Character Economy ofRealism.” American Literature, vol. 80, no. 3, Fall 2013, pp 783-810.

Dickens, Charles, et al. Bleak House: an Authoritative Text and Annotated Text, Illustrations, a Noteon the Text, Genesis and Composition, Backgrounds, Criticism. W.W. Norton, 1977.

Miller, D. A. “Discipline in Different Voices: Bureaucracy, Police, Family, and Bleak House.”Representations, vol. 1, no. 1, 1983, pp. 59–89.

Moretti, Franco, “from ‘Clues’ a chapter in The Soul and the Harpy (1983)”. Retrieved fromhttp://courses.wcupa.edu/fletcher/special/clues.htm.
Thoms, Peter. “The Narrow Track of Blood”: Detection and Storytelling in Bleak House.”Nineteenth-Century Literature, vol. 50, no. 2, 1995, pp. 147–167.

NAMES

NAMES: VARAIDZO SITHOLE R177529L
YANANISAI G MADIMBE R1713087
NYASHA MAKIWA R1710389
REJOICE
COURSE: HUMAN BEHAVIOUR AND SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT
CODE: HSW122
QUESTION: DISCUSS HOW THE ECLECTIC NATURE OF SOCIAL WORK CAN
ASSIST A SOCIAL WORKER IN UNDERSTANDING HUMAN
BEHAVIOUR.

LECTURER:
Social work as a profession is not rigid it is flexible and can be eclectic in the sense that it borrows theories from other fields such as biology psychology, sociology, religious studies, law, medicine and anthropology. All these fields try to explain the root cause of human problems which are of great to social workers intervention with clients. Human problems include divorce, child delinquency, poverty, prostitution, psychological problems such as mental illness. The eclectic nature of social work can also be projected in the sense that it intervenes with different age groups, widows, orphans and the discriminated in societies. Social work is also a profession which integrates different sources of knowledge into practise. The essay therefore is an attempt to show the ways in which the eclectic nature of social work an aid social workers in understanding and having a broader knowledge concerning causal factors of human problems.

Eclectic refers to the deriving of ideas r theories from a broader and diverse range of sources and theories. According to Mauter (2000), an eclectic thinker is one who selectively adopts ideas from different sources and combines them into the development of a new theory. One might be tempted to point out that Mauter’s idea is an idea which is expected from a social worker since a social worker should acquire knowledge through practise and integrate the theory into practise as well as being 1able to derive background knowledge and strategies from certain diverse fields. Social work is an “art, science and a profession that helps people solve their problems to attain satisfying personal, group and community relationships” as Skidmore et al (1994) denotes. According to the international federation of social workers (2014), the social work promotes social changes, problem solving in human relationships and the empowerment and liberation of people to enhance wellbeing utilising theories of human behaviour and social systems and it intervenes t the point where people interact with their environment.

To commence wit, Skidmore’s definition of social work points to the eclecticism of social work in the sense that as a science social work borrows from biology and it provide the causal factors of human behaviour which can also be part of human problem for example, being aggressive can be well explained through studying biological factors of an individual. Basing on the issue of aggression, a social worker should be well versed with the biological theories of aggression which are tied to biology. There are three types of approaches for biological theories of aggression which includes genetic influence, bio-chemical/neurotransmitter influences and brain structure or neuro anatomical influences. One classic research in the 1960s reveals that number of men in prison had XYY sex chromosomes instead of normal XY. The research hypothesis that the extra Y chromosomes might make men more aggressive. Therefore, this reveal that genetic issues as the root cause of aggressive behaviour such as abuse of women by men. Also, using the neurotransmitter approach, lower levels of neurotransmitter serotonin has got link to aggressive behaviour of pathological nature, the kind evidenced by male on female battering. Ideas from the field of biology can be pointed out as of great importance to social workers as it provides causes of human problems to social workers as it provides causes of human problems. For instance, a social worker might be approached with a female service user complaining about her husband with a female service user complaining about her husband’s violence, her being bartered every day. Instead of just viewing the case as events which happens in marriages or viewing the case as events which happens in marriages or viewing wife as the cause because of not treating her husband well, the social worker might treating take part in the conducting of biological make- up check- up and the treatment of the man. The social worker might also play the role of a counsellor in enlightening the women about the husband not being violent willingly but as an influence of the biological factors hence enhancing the relationship between the two souls and being able to serve clients effectively. Therefore, eclecticism of social work helps social workers to fully have knowledge on the problems of people and provides knowledge of how to intervene and it does not restrict ideas.

Moreover, social work is flexible as it borrows from fields such as anthropology and this can be supported by one of the core values of social which states that social workers should be culturally competent. Culture, background and the environments in which one has been groomed on a direct path of his or her behaviour as it the fundamental determinant of a person’s wants and behaviour. Culture operates primarily by serving boundaries for behaviours and has influence on the way individuals perceive the world around them as supported by Briley (2000). This can assist a social worker in understanding that growing up and surrounding oneself with culture and all its associated subsets can result in bad human behaviour. On the case of culture, one can give an example of an alcoholic addict. A social worker through having knowledge of diverse cultures he or she knows that the client might not have chosen the path but was influenced by the culture and the people surrounding him or her as supported by the association theory. Being culturally competent helps the social worker to be non-judgemental and to be ready to provide service above self. One might get to know that this person is a member of a Rastafarian group who engage in alcoholism and it might be where he gets that sort of problem. Having knowledge of where the behaviour emanate from the social worker can then assist the client through counselling and enlightening on the bad side of alcohol. One can therefore conclude that the eclectic nature of social work can aid social worker in understanding human problems as they get to know that directs challenges sometimes is not theirs in origin but was influenced by the culture and people surrounding them.

More so, from the field of psychology which is the study of scientific of behaviour and mental process from which social workers obtain knowledge concerning human behaviour and problems. When dealing with a client, a social worker might make use of psychoanalytic approach from psychology. Asocial worker can analyse the thoughts, feelings, beliefs, experiences and problems of an individual through asking questions. A social worker might get involved with a client who is a prostitute. Instead of viewing this as bad, a social worker is supposed to trace the causes of such behaviour. Through the psychoanalytic approach a social worker is a supposed to first establish a good relationship between him and the client for him to be able to ask certain questions. Through the unconscious state a client might say and everything which might even revel the causes of her behaviour. For instance, reviewing that her husband abandoned her with children who were all at school and that she is ready to do anything for them. Psychoanalytic approach therefore helps the social worker to see that because of certain situations individuals end up behaving in certain ways that are unacceptable if it was not for the situation the person might not be engaged into prostitution. The social worker can then even try to reunite the woman with her husband or even enlighten the women on the after effects of prostitution or even connect her to where there are job opportunities.

In addition, the social work profession derives some of its ideas from the field of law in order to understand the causes of deviant behaviour in children, hence shoeing its eclectic nature. This is evidenced when social workers act as probation officers in order to deal with the issue of child delinquency and to uphold children whose rights are being violated by the law. For instance, certain laws of the church promote early child marriages which results in children facing mental problems in marriages. Somehow this enlightens the social worker in the sense that he or she gets to know why sometimes children do not just rush into marriages but are bound by certain laws which force them to just rush into unwanted marriages. A probation officer therefore upholding such as destructive laws, thereby through educating churches on the consequences of the laws they set up for their children. This shows that social workers act as agents of the law in order to help their clients to deal with difficult situations in their lifetime. Also, the integration of law in social work practise shows the eclectic nature of social work assist social workers in understanding children challenges as caused by the laws introduced to them.

In a nutshell, the eclectic nature of social work assist social workers in having knowledge concerning human challenges. Its eclectic nature is viewed by which it borrows from these fields’ include psychology, biology, law, sociology and anthropology. All these fields have got different explanation on how individual’s act as the way they do and how individuals are introduced to certain problems. Social workers receive such assistance from the diverse nature of social work profession as they become exposed to causes and explanation of human behaviour and human problems.
REFERENCES
Briley, D.A. (2000),”Reasons as Carriers of Culture,” Journal of consumer Research, September, pp. 57 -177.

Corey, Gerald (2001a). The art of integrative counselling. Pacific Grove, CA: Brooks Cole.

Glasser, W. (1998). Choice theory: A new Psychology of personal Freedom. New York; Springer.

Lazarus, A.A., Beatler, L.E (1993). On Technical eclecticism. Journal of counselling and development, 71(4), 381-385.

Lazarus, A.A., Beatler, L.E., and Norcross, J.C (1992). The future of technical eclectic. Psychotherapy, 29(1), 11-20

In the novel ‘Parvana’s Journey’ by Deborah Ellis

In the novel ‘Parvana’s Journey’ by Deborah Ellis, a young girl named Parvana is forced to be braver than no 13 year old should have to be. After her mother and siblings went missing and after the recent death of her father, Parvana had to fend for herself during the effects of the war in Afghanistan. The author details each hardship and challenge the young Parvana is faced with and along the way has gained the undoubted attention of all that read it. Personally, at first I thought I wouldn’t really enjoy this book. Although because of Parvana’s inspirational story and the skilful writing of Deborah Ellis, I am beginning to have second thoughts. Parvana’s story is truly one of the most inspirational stories that another young women such as I could learn from.
During the time of the war in Afghanistan, the Taliban took over Afghanistan. They imposed extremely restrictive laws on girls and women that did not allow them to hold jobs and strict dress codes were made. They were not allowed to buy food from markets or to walk outside without a man. Schools for girls were also closed down. I feel sympathetic for all women who are treated in this way and frankly offended at how the Taliban soldiers think they can control women. This goes completely against women’s rights. It is quite saddening to hear that even today, many countries and cultures still continue to disregard gender equality. This idea in the text led me to think about my own experiences as a young women. I am fortunate enough to not have to experience situations as extreme as these. I am also grateful to have been raised by parents who treat each other as equals. I admire how the writer was honest about the situation in Afghanistan because often, many of us cannot imagine half the things that happen across the world.
Parvana demonstrated much courage throughout her journey in trying to find her mother and siblings. Even with the terrible circumstances that Parvana and her friends experienced, they were able to overcome their fears and get through their challenges. I could only hope to be able to possess half of Parvana’s courage. Her journey wasn’t so easy because unlike others who have a destination or a home, Parvana had none. She could only hope that along her path, she would find the rest of her family. It took courage for Parvana to set on a dangerous journey. It took courage for Parvana to take care of a baby all by herself. It took courage for Parvana to allow Asif, a crippled boy, to join her on her baby. It took great courage for someone as young as Parvana to believe that someday, she would find her family. And only through Parvana’s courage was she able to survive in war-torn Afghanistan and find her family.

In conclusion, although this book is not usually a book that I would prefer reading on my free time, I admit that this simple yet insightful novel has captivated me and along the way has taught me many important messages and lessons that you cannot find in any ordinary novel.

Menurutdari hasilriset tentang PelaksanaanKhitah bujet BantuanOperasionalSekolah

Menurutdari hasilriset tentang PelaksanaanKhitah bujet BantuanOperasionalSekolah (BOS) diatas, makadapat ditarikkesimpulkanbahwa :
Pelaksanaanbujet BantuanOperasionalSekolah diMINMalang 1beroprasiserasi dengan PeraturanPemerintah. BOSsangatlah bergunadalam pengelolaanpembersekolahan dan Peningkatan kualitas pembersekolahan di MINMalang 1. Halini dapatdibuktikan dengan hasil rapot siswayangberkembang setiaptahun dan presentasekelulusan yangmemuaskan sertatidak adanya siswayang tinggalkelas. Denganhadirnya bujet BOS orangtua sangatterbantu dalam pembiayaanpembersekolahan anaknya. Serasi dengantarget Pemerintahdalammengeluarkan khitahbujet BOS itusendiri yaitumenyubsidi bantuanpembersekolahan minimal tanpa biaya serasidengan wajibbersekolah12tahun bagi wargaNegaranya.
BujetBOS di MINMalang 1 jugadipakai untukpeningkatan profesiguru danpenggajian guru honorer. Sebabdalam meningkatkankualitas pembersekolahandiperlukan pula tenaga pendidik yang ahli. Dalamhal ini dengandilaksanakannya diklatguru, musyawarah kerja kepalasekolah, kontraktorkontrak kerja sama, dankelompok kerjaguru sertapelatihan-pelatihanlainnya diharapkankompetensi tenagapendidik juga meningkat dan dapat melahirkan progampengajaran yang mudahditerima olehsiswa disekolah. Pengelolaanbujet BOS diMIN Malang 1 jugadipakaiuntuk membiayaiguruhonorer, sehinggapeserta didik tidakdipungut biayadalammembiayai gajiguru honoreryang ada. Denganadanya bujetBantuanOperasional Sekolahsangatterasa sekalimanfaatnya bagi kepalasekolah, gurudantenaga honorer yangada untukmeningkatkankualitaspembersekolahan.
BujetBOSdiMINMalang 1 jugadipakaiuntuk meneyempurnakan sarana/prasarana yangminus seperti papantulis, spidoldanalatperaga lain, perpustakaanserta untukmenyubsidi honorarium personilnon-pembersekolahanmisal petugaskebersihan. BujetBOS diMINMalang 1 juga dipakaiuntuk membiayaibiaya taklangsung berupadaya air, jasatelekomunikasi, pemeliharaan saranadanprasarana, uanglembur, transportasi, konsumsi, pajak dan lain-lain. Namun demikian, adabeberapajenispembiayaan investasi dan personalia yang diperbolehkandibiayai dengan bujetBOS.
Adapunfaktor pendukungadanya khitahbujetBOS yaitu masihtingginyapresentase putus sekolahdidaerahpelosok serta kewajibanPemerintah dalam menyubsidipembersekolahan yang layakbagiwargaNegaranya minimalwajib bersekolah 12 tahun atausampai SekolahMenengah Atas (SMA). Denganadanyabujet BOS diharapkandapat untuk mengangkatkesejahteraan hidupbagi semua wargaNegara serta melaksanakankewajiban Pemerintah dalam mencerdaskan kehidupanbangsa. Faktor penghambatnya yaitumasih adanya orangtua yang minuspeduli terhadappembersekolahan anaknya, sehinggaanak minus mendapatkanperhatian dan motivasidalampembersekolahannya. Hal inisangatlah berpengaruh terhadapminatanak dalambersekolah dan peningkatanpotensianak. Denganadanyabujet BOSdiharapkan dapat mengurangipermasalahan tersebutkarena orang tua/walimurid sudah tidakterbebani oleh biayapembersekolahan anaknyasehingga mempunyaiwaktu lebih untuk memperhatikan pembersekolahandan peningkatanpotensi anak.

B. Saran
Sebagaiusaha menyampaikananjuran kepadapengambilan khitah, maka darihasil kajian penelitianmengenai ImplementasiKhitah bujet BantuanOperasionalSekolah di MIN Malang 1 dapat diajukan saran–saran sebagai berikut :
1. Bagi Kepala Sekolah
Kepala Sekolahseharusnya dapat mengelolabujet BOS denganmaksimaldalam menyelenggarakan pembersekolahan dan peningkatankualitas pembersekolahan di sekolahnya.
2. Bagi Siswa
Denganadanya bujet BOS diharapkansiswa menjadilebih giat dan aktifdalam mengikutikegiatan bersekolahmengajar di sekolahnya, serta dapat mengembangkan potensisiswa secaramaksimal.
3. Bagi Pemerintah
DiharapkanPemerintah terusmelanjutkan program BOS dan menambah besaran anggaranjumlah bujet BantuanOperasionalSekolah karena terbuktisangat besar sekali manfaatnya.

CHINHOYI UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SCIENCES AND BUSINESS MANAGEMENT DEPARTMENT OF ENTREPRENEURSHIP NAME

CHINHOYI UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS SCIENCES AND BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
DEPARTMENT OF ENTREPRENEURSHIP
NAME : BROMAT
SURNAME : ROKI
PROGRAMME : BSBE
LEVEL : 2.1
COURSE : SMALL business
DUE : 19 OCTOBER 2018

Managers who attempt to manage without management science and art must put their trust to God, luck, intuition or what they did in the past “Yasin Olum”. To what extent is this assertion true to contemporary small business in Zimbabwe?
Introduction
Management represents the key factor that propels the businesses and industries to attain growth and development. Thus management plays a major role within organizational society and also it’s a creative and competitive activity that continuously contributes to the shaping of the organization, giving no room for an organization to have non-productive managerial board which may somehow result from managers who attempt to manage without managerial knowledge which can be categorized into management science and art. Due to this reason this essay seek to justify how far true is the assertion that the manager who attempt to manage without management science and art should put their trust to G od, luck intuition and what they did on the past.
Definition of key terms
• Management
? According to F.W. Taylor management is the art of knowing what you want to do and then seeing that it is done in the best and cheapest way.
? It is the art of securing maximum results with minimum effort so as to secure maximum prosperity and happiness for both employer and employee and give the public the best possible service? (John Mee.)
• Science is a systematized body of knowledge of facts. It can establish cause-and-effect relationships among various factors. It involves basic principles, which are capable of universal application. Management is then be considered as science because it satisfies all these criterion of a science.
• Art is personal skill of business affairs. Art is characterized by practical knowledge, personal creativity and skill. The more one practices an art, the more professional one becomes. Management is then considered as an art because it satisfies all these criterion of an art.
• Intuition is an experienced-based process resulting in a spontaneous tendency toward a hunch or a hypothesis (Bower set al.,1990; Volz and Zander, 2014)
Body
Practical Knowledge
Management art requires practical knowledge and learning of a theory is not sufficient since art applies theory to the field which then becomes practical. This then encourage managers to be evolved with the work itself which simply mean that managers will be more valid for the managerial board position since by applying these theories the individual will be gaining personal skills; hence management art is very crucial to an organization or to the management of the business, compared when managers don’t have that practical knowledge. Lack of this practical knowledge will force managers to depend on luck which maybe more risk in the management of the organization since the planning maybe poor since managers don’t possess practical knowledge which is crucial in decision making. Due to this point it’s pretty clear that management art is valid to an organization.
Personal Skill
A manager will not depend on his theoretical knowledge or solution alone. He or she must have some qualities that make him or her unique. This quality allows the manager the ability to deals with some of the problem’s the organization is likely to experience during its operations. That personal is the knowledge a manager accumulate in the field or it’s a natural quality one inherited or possesses from birth. Managers without that quality likely to survive with guess work, but this type of management is not safe for any organization to operate under hence mangers may obtain this skill through management art and science.

Creativity
Again management art allows managers to be more creative in the managerial field, given the sense that art allow an artist which in this case is the manager to think outside the box and want to implement new ideas which is innovation in business. Creativeness allows managers want to put themselves into test by solving managerial problems and introducing new method of doing things in the organization and also gives an organization a competitive advantage in the sense that new ways of doing things or extra features will be added on the product which other competitor may not possess for examples in Zimbabwean mobile phones network providers such as Econet outweighs its competitors such as Netone and Telecel by providing better services than the other competitive companies provide.
Clear set of goals (goal oriented)
More so, due to management art and science the organization is likely to have a clear vision and probably be more goal oriented rather than when the organization is being controlled by managers who don’t have management science and art, who actually do not plan and don’t have a clear vision of what the organization is to achieve during what time, for example the organization can set its goals clear that maybe two upcoming years it has to expand into all the areas of Africa. This clear vision and goal oriented allows the managers to quickly identify where the organization is to make or improve so as to reach the targeted goal in that given period of time. In an organization without a clear vision the scenario will be different in the sense that it will be more difficult for the managers to copy since the goals are not clearly stated, hence managing without an organization without the management art and science lead an organization towards its extinction since the company may not clear identify its crippling problems.
Planning
Planning is the conscious determination of future course of action. This involves why an action, what action, how to take action, and when to take action. Thus, planning includes determination of specific objectives, determining projects and programs, setting policies and strategies, setting rules and procedures and preparing budgets. And if the organization management is characterized and science planning probably predict the future course in a more dependable manner rather than when it is being managed who depend on intuition, luck and past events in sense that everything is put forward considering the current situation thus the environment, market forces and competitors size. Planning with current data guarantee success better than the company planning is being backed by ones luck or intuition.
Directing
When people are available in the organization, they must know what they are expected to do in the organization. Superior managers fulfill this requirement by communicating to subordinates about their expected behavior. Once subordinates are oriented, the superiors have continuous responsibility of guiding and leading them for better work performance and motivating them to work with zeal and enthusiasm. Thus, directing includes communicating, motivating and leading. This is management science, thus the management that does not use or implement management science and art is likely to face directing problems since there will poor setup of things to which means anything can pop up anytime, this can somehow demotivate workers. Since workers according to other scholarly view they want work of this kind of doing workers will be demotivated since their duty on the organizations are not clear.
Management and leadership style
Management science is a systematized body of knowledge of facts, which means it also involves system in which an organization is supposed to use. When management attempt to run organization without consideration management science and art it clearly shows that company is somehow going to face management and leadership style problems, because such companies are likely to autocratic leadership style and also decision making is mostly centralized, and this may lead poor management and also poor decision Making in an organization which means the organization is likely to go through managerial that totally leaves the employees outside but they are part and parcel of the organization, this can cause problems for organization result from both managerial and employee department.
Communication in the organization
Management board that undergo through management science and art seem to value the way communication is done in the organization, so clear channels of communication is set for both managerial board and the employees so as to keep both parties communication channels operating effectively so as to reduce loss of resources, conflicts and slowing of production rates. Again this motivates both parties but if the organization does not consider management science and art, there is high chance of that organization having an effective channel of communication since what managers does or do can just change depending on the assumption of the manager responsible during that particular time.
However
However, to a lesser degree organization can operate without considering the factors of management science and art but surviving by the past records of the company, luck, intuition and also Gods putting their trust in God.
Past records
Managers sometimes does not require an science and art in decision making but by trusting the management boards instinct and studying the records of the past operations of the organization for example a clothing company such as Power sell and Edgas can use past records to determine which season of the year do the actually sell more products, due to this the company can actually determine the amount of products to produce and to whom the products are to be sold too and also for how much. Hence this point does show that even without considering management science and art the organization can still operate.
Size of the market
Sometimes management can just use the size of the market, to ran and make decision of the company for example a company maybe the sole provider of a product for example companies such as ZINWA (water) and ZESA (electrical power) which is the sole provider of their products. These companies do not need any management science or art since one way another they can run since they don’t face competition and their products are necessity for human survival.
Conclusion
In conclusion, anyone can own a business but not anyone can be a manager, and for one to be a be manager, one must understand and use management science and art to manage to control and manage an organization, like what has been supported by this essay since management science and art is the key factor for business success.

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The antagonists are the agents and the dudes that keep annoying terrell and pushing him to do the wrong things

The antagonists are the agents and the dudes that keep annoying terrell and pushing him to do the wrong things.The dudes got Terrel in trouble by giving him pot which got him benched. The dudes we’re always annoying danny which resulted in a fight that gave Terrel a small concussion. Maurice who is one the dudes blackmailed Terrell so he can be his agent. Agents like Ray Leach got him in trouble with the camp NCAA. All this people caused problems in Terrell’s career and some of these actions could have gotten him kicked out.

3.The theme of Foul Trouble is stay with your true friends and the people who looked out for you and been there with you since the beginning. This theme fits perfect with the book because it shows what the book was about throughout the story. Terrell wasn’t hanging out with very nice people and that got him into trouble. If it wasn’t for danny and his coach things could have gotten way worse and he would have probably been kicked out. Danny was a true friend he looked for Terrel, he protected him and warned him about people and would tell him if he thought something was off about a person.

The study of angles and of the angular relationships of planar and three-dimensional figures is known as trigonometry

The study of angles and of the angular relationships of planar and three-dimensional figures is known as trigonometry. The trigonometric functions (also called the circular functions) comprising trigonometry are the cosecant , cosine , cotangent , secant , sine , and tangent . The inverses of these functions are denoted , , , , , and . Note that the notation here means inverse function, not to the power. The trigonometric functions are most simply defined using the unit circle. Let be an angle measured counterclockwise from the x-axis along an arc of the circle. Then is the horizontal coordinate of the arc endpoint, and is the vertical component. Theratio is defined as . As a result of this definition, the trigonometric functions are periodic with period , so

x

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