Topics: What questions might a person seeking to become an english teacher face during a job interview?

In these days of digital media, it's easy to overlook the art of print ads. But the medium is still as relevant and powerful as vintage posters ever were, whether small scale magazine ads or huge billboard advertising.

As Paul Arden states in It's Not How Good You Are, It's How Good You Want To Be : "Print advertising should be recognisable at a hundred paces, and it should be obvious who it's an ad for without seeing the brand name."

No matter what the medium, you still need a concept that's going to stick in people's minds. We think these examples of print advertising do just that.

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The Rhetorica ad Herennium ( Rhetoric: For Herennius ), formerly attributed to Cicero or Cornificius , but in fact of unknown authorship, sometimes ascribed to an unnamed doctor, is the oldest surviving Latin book on rhetoric , dating from the late 80s BC., [1] and is still used today as a textbook on the structure and uses of rhetoric and persuasion.

The Rhetorica ad Herennium suggests that in a standard format for argument (widely followed today in any five part essay ) there were six steps.

The Rhetorica ad Herennium divides oral rhetoric into three styles. Each style has traits that make it most effective for specific purposes in oration.

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Your public library might have a subscription to Ancestry.Com you can use for free. Ancestry.Com s real value is the amount of original source records they have, not family trees. Information in family trees on any website, free or one you have to pay to subscribe, must be viewed with caution. They are subscriber submitted, mostly not documents and if they are they are poorly documented. You frequently will see different information on the same people from different subscribers. Then you will see the absolute same info on the same people from different subscribers, but that doesn t mean it is correct. A lot of people copy without verifying. If you disagree on anything someone has on one of your family members, the owners of the websites will tell you that is between you and the other subscriber. There is no way they can verify all the information people have submitted. You can make up an entirely fictitious family tree and it will be accepted. What Ancestry.Com has is all the U.S. censuses through 1930. The 1940 and later are not available to the public yet. They have lots of military enlistment and draft records and lot of immigration and land records. They have indexes to vital records of many U.S. states. They have transcribed the records but you can view the original images. There are errors in their transcriptions but when you view the original you will have pity on the transcribers. Also they have message boards. You can put an inquiry under a surname or a location. I have found the location boards very beneficial in locating distant cousins. I believe Ancestry.Com is the best for the amount of records and anytime you put a message on their message board it will also show up on Rootsweb s. A good free source is a Family History Center at a Latter Day Saints(Mormon) Church. They have records on people all over the world, not just Mormons. In Salt Lake City, they have the world s largest genealogical collection. Their FHCs can order microfilm for you to view at a nominal fee. I have never had them to try and convert me or have I heard of them doing that to anyone else that has used their resources. Just visit their free website,, to get their hours for the general public for the nearest Mormon FHC. On this link put in the name of your town and state where it says: Find a Family History Center. The fact that he knows some names and dates can be very helpful. Usually it is best to get as much information from the living as possible. Genealogy websites as a rule do not have information on the living as that can be an invasion of privacy and can lead to identity theft. If he knows any relatives that has an old family bible, that can be helpful. Obtaining copies of birth, marriage and death certificates can be helpful. His mother s death certificate will probably have the names of both of her parents, including her mother s maiden name. Each state has its own laws about who, when and where a person can obtain vital records on another. Usually an offspring of a person can get them fairly easily. Here is a link with links to many other websites, some free some not.

Okay, so I m assuming the first number of your data series is the mean, right? So, the 4000BC breadth measurement is 131.7 on average, for example. What you re going to is take the mean data for the breadth, and plot it against time. You have two data points, one for 4000BC and one for 150 AD. I m going to let 4000BC= -4000AD, so that you don t get mixed up later by the units. Your two points are (131.07, -4000) and (136.17, 150). We can assume that the two make a line of the form y=mx+c, where m is the slope and c is a constant number. the slope is found by finding (y1-y2)/(x1-x2). This is: (-4000-150)/(131.07-136.17) = 813.7. y=813.7x+c solve for c by plugging in one of the point values for both y and x: (150)=813.7(136.17)+c, c=-111,000 y=813.7x-111,000 Now that you have an equation set up for the breadth, plug in the measured value for archie: y=813.7(132.13)-111,000= -3137 AD, aka 3137 BC. Go back and double check: the breadth measurement is between the 4000BC and the 150 AD measurement, so it makes sense that the value you got is between the two dates. I suppose you could do the same for the height and length measurements, but they really should yield the same date, or those are some weird-*** skulls you found lying around.

From Museum of the Moving Image, The Living Room Candidate: Presidential Campaign Commercials 1952-2012. (accessed December 24, 2017).

"The idea that you can merchandise candidates for high office like breakfast cereal is the ultimate indignity to the democratic process."
-Democratic candidate Adlai Stevenson, 1956

"Television is no gimmick, and nobody will ever be elected to major office again without presenting themselves well on it."
-Television producer and Nixon campaign consultant Roger Ailes, 1968