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The Family Photograph Essay Examples

2,233 total results
Taking a Family Portrait Forms Stronger Bonds
Photographs do not simply serve as visual mementos of a family's past. Through its inherent conventions the camera and its by-products, the photographic image and the family album, help to construct and perpetuate the ideology of the family whilst simultaneously acting as an equalizing force in society. The function of the...
1,599 words
4 pages
The Importance of Family in Our Lives
A family unit is the basic component of togetherness. Although, who is to say what constitutes as a family, and better yet an ideal family? Is it through blood, step-relatives, or even friends? It is the question “Who am I?” that people ask themselves every day. This is shaped by those that stand by one another, and suppor...
753 words
2 pages
Annotated Bibliography: Family Health Care (APA)
Article 1: Warren, N. (2012). Involving Patient and Family Advisors in the Patient and Family-Centered Care Model. Medsurg Nursing, 21.4, 233-239. Retrieved from Abstract Health care facilities that utilize patient and family a...
1,060 words
2 pages
An Analysis of the Concept of Nuclear Family
The traditional nuclear family is small and compact, consisting of a mother, father and two or three children. The female role within the family is with motherhood and housework. The husband provides for and protects and is a disciplining role model for the family. It includes a heterosexual relationship which is based on r...
761 words
2 pages
What Family Is to Me
What Family Is To Me Since birth, I have grown up with a different concept of family than most people do. Instead of being born into my biological family, I was adopted into my given family. I have known I was adopted, for as long as I can remember because my parents made sure to tell me so, at the earliest age tha...
444 words
1 page
An Analysis of the Institutional Study of Marriage and the Family
Institutional Study of Marriage and the Family Institutional Study of Marriage and the Family The Three Myths I chose to write on were Myth 2: The Self-Reliant Traditional Family, Myth 4: The Unstable African American Family, and Myth 5: The Idealized Nuclear Family of the 1950’s. The Myth of the self-reliant...
805 words
2 pages
The Importance of Family Values in United States
Family Values: Importance America's family values are very important to our citizens. For many years the American family and its values have been one of the top priorities of our nation. The family is even an essential part of the “American Dream” that we Americans are so fond of. The basic idea of success in America i...
570 words
1 page
The Importance of Time and Circumstance in the Changing Role of the Family
The Role of the Family Family systems, like biological organisms, evolve with time and circumstance. It seems readily evident from an examination of the nature and role of the family in the developing world that form may indeed follow function. Many sociological studies conducted in recent years have indicated that the n...
1,368 words
3 pages
The Three Types of Family, Traditional, Egalitarian and Modern Family
One of the main institutions in society is found within the household and is popularly known as “The Family”. It is here, in the family, where the commencement of society takes place. It is amongst this unit that the origin of women’s oppression began with the constant power struggle between man and woman. With the “nuclear...
2,343 words
5 pages
Analysis of a Photo
This photograph taken in Harlem captures the politics that existed at
that time. The parade we see in the photograph happen to be one of the
best staged parades by the black nation. However, just by looking at
this photograph one can not simply know what is happening. When I first
saw the picture without knowing the title o...
941 words
2 pages
Living the Memories
The photograph of my tennis picture brings back many memories. From the beginning to the end I remember every little story of what happened during our matches and practices. I started tennis my ninth grade year, from there I progressed into a very skilled player throughout my high school years. In this picture none of us ar...
700 words
2 pages
The Almond-Shaped Eyes of My Grandpa
It hangs on the wall opposite my bed - a photograph of my grandpa and me. I am laughing while my grandpa's safe hands are holding me tightly to his chest. Is it only a loving memory? If so, why do I feel grandpa's presence mingled with the world around me? My grandpa and I had walked together a long way. He was there to...
454 words
1 page
A Biography of W. Eugene Smiths the Photographer and the Dream Street Photograph of Pittsburgh
Dream Street: W. Eugene Smiths Pittsburgh Photographs Born in 1918, Smith began his professional career at the young age of fourteen as a stringer for newspapers in Wichita, Kansas, his hometown(Beauret et al. 4). His worked earned him a scholarship to Notre Dame University, but Smith left after only a year to pursue a...
942 words
2 pages
The Very First Underwater Photograph
Underwater Photography Over spring break, I scuba-dived for the first time in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. Having gone to aquariums as a child, I have always marveled at how much vibrance, color, and life exists beneath the surface of the water. To actually be apart of that underwater environment is an experience that is i...
853 words
2 pages
An Analysis of Reframing Blackness: The Photograph and African American Literary Modernism at the Turn of the Twentieth Century
The title of the article is ‘Reframing Blackness: The Photograph and African American Literary Modernism at the Turn of the Twentieth Century’. The author is Deborah M. March and ProQuest LLC published it in May 2012. It was retrieved from the ProQuest database by searching ‘Blackness’ as the keyword.
The dissertation evolv...
312 words
1 page
The Use of Themes in Margaret Atwood's Poem "This is a Photograph of Me"
In poetry it is important for meanings and themes to be conveyed to us in a unique and interesting manner. Margaret Atwood uses many literary devices so the reader can really feel her poems and come to a greater understanding through her wonderful narrative voices. In the poem, “This is a Photograph of Me,” Atwood uses haun...
640 words
1 page
A Description of How a Photograph Saved a Friendship
I have known these two characters for a little more than four years now and never once have I seen a straight face. These two are always making jokes or making fun of each other. The person in the black long sleeve sweater with a silver chain necklace over hanging his shirt is one of my best friends named Justin. The person...
811 words
2 pages
The Intensely Personal Style of Margaret Atwood That Affects Her Reader
Atwood’s Personal Narration Effects Her Readers Atwood’s Personal Narration Effects Her Readers When one reads Margaret Atwood’s poetry, that which stands out most prominently is her intensely personal style of narration. Her style is both inviting and revealing which aides in creating an intimate relationshi...
1,865 words
4 pages
Account of the Life and Works of Man Ray
Man Ray s Violin D Ingres is a perfect example of a modernist photograph. Man Ray pushes both how photography is perceived and what is possible within a photograph in this example. Man Ray himself was an American, born as Emmanuel Rudnitsky, but moved to Paris and engaged in very non-American photography. Europe lacked the...
968 words
2 pages
An Analysis of a Photograph of the American Soldiers in World War Two
The Solider The black and white photograph s lack of color provides a sense of connection to a time long since past. It tells a tale of times best forgotten. Three dead bodies lie cold on the beach and a lone American solider covered with mud, stands with his back to the camera with a gun in hand, possibly contemplating hi...
1,047 words
2 pages
The Eerie Poem This Is a Photograph of Mea by Margaret Atwood
Eerie, my one-word description of Margaret Atwood’s poem, “This Is a Photograph of Me” written in 1939. Based off of the words, the layout, and what the poem actually says is what gave me this eerie sense of feeling. The poem also gave me a feeling that I overlooked something so in turn I read it over and over again,...
627 words
1 page
A Literary Analysis of the Essay Another Way of Telling by John Berger
In John Berger’s essay “Another Way of Telling,” Berger argues that photographs contain a “third meaning.” Berger claims that the third meaning is personal and relies almost completely on the individual viewer. As a result, no photograph can convey the same message to any two people and no two photographs can convey the sam...
942 words
2 pages
An Interpretation of the Steerage Photograph by Alfred Stieglitz
The statement “a picture is worth a thousand words” refers to the idea that a complex idea is made simple by being conveyed in an image. When a painter or photographer wants to express his or her idea, they try their very best to capture an image that could put their thoughts on paper, rather than using ink. Photographs and...
683 words
2 pages
A Critical Analysis of Photograph, 1958 by Patricia Young
Second Assignment - A Critical Analysis of Patricia Young's "Photograph, 1958" The poem "Photograph, 1958" (888) by Patricia Young examines the
issue of child abuse. In this autobiographical poem, the poet is looking
at a photograph of herself as a child and reflecting upon her relationsh...
697 words
2 pages
Characteristics of a Traditional Family
I believe that my family is a “traditional” family. There are a few reasons why I believe this. In this essay I will attempt to describe what I envision as a “traditional” family and explain why I believe my family to be one. It is said that “Traditional” families have two parents; a mother and a father, 2.5 children and...
972 words
2 pages