Which reasons support the argument that cell phones should be turned off at school? Check all that apply. Parents should be able
to text kids anytime in case of emergency. Ringing and vibrating phones disrupt classroom instruction. Many applications and Internet sites display inappropriate material. Students should be encouraged to use smart phones for research. Text messages are personal and should be written in private. Phones often contain calendars that are essential for time management.
This might not be the right answer but, teachers should let the students on their phone if they get a call, or text because it could be an emergency. But students do take advantage of this and use their phones constantly while the teacher is talking, or giving you instructions. It is rude that students do this, but they should be allowed to answer phone calls and texts as long as they are still paying attention and not being rude to the teacher or other students that might be giving a presentation.
-Power Struggle: The ambition of Claudio suggested in Act 1 by the ghost who says he is the King and was killed by his own brother.
-Incest: Because his uncle now is husband of Hamlet's mother
-Existentialism doubt and sanity: Hamlet doubts about the information he heard about a ghost and his own mental health. He was the king's son and now is responsible to find the justice and fulfill his father expectantios of revenge his death.
In the first chapter of On Writing Well, the writer William Zinsser recalls being invited to a school in Connecticut to speak about writing as a vocation. Mr. Brock, a surgeon who had started writing as a hobby, was there to speak about writing as an avocation. This allowed the students to have access to different perspectives on writing and to understand that there is not just one right way to write.
The setting shape's Helen's character because it causes her father to choose her husband.
<h3>Who chooses Helen's husband?</h3>
Helen, the famous character from Greek mythology, known for being the most beautiful woman in the world, does not choose her own husband. It is her father who does.
Being so divinely beautiful, it was only natural that Helen should have many suitors. As important men flood in, asking for her hand in marriage, it is her father who is in charge of choosing someone. In the end, Menelaus is chosen.