Research Paper On Makeup

Click on any of the term papers to read a brief synopsis of the research paper. The essay synopsis includes the number of pages and sources cited in the paper.

  • Film Noir Techniques in the Film, Kiss Me Deadly

    A 3 page essay/research paper that discusses the mis-en-scene elements of costume and makeup in relation to the opening sequence in a film noir classic. In Kiss Me Deadly (1955, produced and directed by Robert Aldrich for United Artists) the defining elements of film noir are established in the first scene, a scene in which the mis-en-scene elements of costume and makeup aid in defining the film noir ambiance and specifically the anti-hero status of the protagonist, private detective Mike Hammer. Bibliography lists 3 sources.

  • History/Education & Educational Psychology

    A 5 page research paper that offers an overview of the historical foundations of education, psychology and how they combine in educational psychology. The writer gives a brief sketch of the men and concepts that makeup this history. Bibliography lists 6 sources.

  • Analysis of This Old Man Folk Song

    A 5 page research paper that analyzes the musical makeup of a traditional folksong, "This Old Man." In so doing, the writer discusses the basic elements of music -- melody, harmony and rhythm. Bibliography lists 2 sources.

  • Criminal Behavior and Criminology Theory

    An 8 page overview of the relationship of environment, genetics, and psychology in predicting the propensity of criminal behavior. Some theories contend that it is an individual’s genetic makeup which translates into crime, others that it is the presence of a psychological illness. Researchers agree, however, that criminal behavior most often results from a conflict between societal and individual values. While some of the root causes of these conflicts are indeed genetic or psychological, others can be culturally based, some may differ even between families. Bibliography lists 6 sources.

  • 2 Versions of 'To Build a Fire' by Jack London

    A 12 page essay that discusses both versions of London's most famous short story. The earliest version, published in 1902, appeared in Youth's Companion and was written for a juvenile audience. London produced a second version of the story in 1908 and it was published in The Century Magazine. The second version of the story is famous as London's best work and is clearly for an adult audience. While the stories are different in both style and content, due to their intended audiences, both delve heavily into the psychological makeup of their protagonists and, in each, London describes the protagonist's perception in relating each man's fate. In so doing, London offers clear and perceptive insight into the psychology of risk-taking behavior for a young and older man, showing both the similarities and the differences in their perception of a dire situation. Bibliography lists 7 sources.

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