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POUR LE SUJET: L'homme est-il réellement libre ?
TAPEZ LES MOTS-CLES: homme libre

POUR LE SUJET: En quel sens la société libère-t-elle l'homme de la nature ?
TAPEZ LES MOTS-CLES: homme nature ou homme nature société
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Toutes les dissertations

Lettre de motivation - Aide médico-psychologique - Orientation

Objet : Candidature à un contrat d'orientation d'aide médico-psychologique. Apostrophe, Ma vocation est de soutenir les personnes âgées en difficulté, de leur apporter un peu d'affection et de joie de vivre et de les aider à se prendre en charge. Titulaire d'un certificat d'aptitude aux fonctions d'aide médico-psychologique, je recherche à intégrer un établissement privé en contrat d'orientation pour neuf...

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Lettre de motivation - Agent hydrothermal - Spontanée

Objet : Candidature à un poste d'agent hydrothermal. Apostrophe, Spécialiste des stations thermales et des centres de thalassothérapie, je souhaiterais occuper un poste d'agent hydrothermal dans votre établissement de la ville de Vichy. Esthéticienne de formation, j'ai effectué plusieurs stages en stations thermales. Des soins embellissants à la rééducation en passant par les douches au jet, les bains d'algues et les...

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Lettre de motivation - Agent hydrothermal - Réponse

Objet : Candidature au poste d'agent hydrothermal. Apostrophe, Spécialiste des stations thermales et des centres de thalassothérapie, l'annonce parue dans Santé et Beauté a attiré toute mon attention. Esthéticienne de formation, j'ai effectué plusieurs stages en stations thermales. Des soins embellissants à la rééducation en passant par les douches au jet, les bains d'algues et les hydromassages relaxants, ma...

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Lettre de motivation - Agent hydrothermal - Orientation

Objet : Candidature à un poste d'agent hydrothermal en contrat d'orientation. Apostrophe, Esthéticienne de formation, je recherche actuellement un contrat d'orientation en collaboration avec une station de renom comme la vôtre. Spécialiste des centres de thalassothérapie, j'ai effectué plusieurs stages en stations thermales. Des soins embellissants à la rééducation en passant par les douches au jet, les bains d'algues et les...

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Gustave Flaubert, L'Éducation sentimentale, 3, partie, chap. 1

Au mois de juin 1848, Frédéric Moreau, le héros de l'Éducation sentimentale, et sa maîtresse Rosanette font un séjour à Fontainebleau. Ce soir-là, ils dînèrent dans une auberge, au bord de la Seine. La table était près de la fenêtre, Rosanette en face de lui ; et il contemplait son petit nez fin et blanc, ses lèvres retroussées, ses...

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Picus

(Woodpecker) Roman An ancient Italian god of the wild country, perhaps a satyr. In this very early mythology, Picus was said to be the son of a laborer whose name meant "dung heap." He had the power to see into the future and to change his shape. He often chose to be a woodpecker, an animal sacred to the god Mars. Picus, the woodpecker,...

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Phrygia

Greek An ancient region of central Asia Minor (now central Turkey). The goddess Cybele was worshiped there (as well as, later, in Greece and Rome). With Gordius, legendary king of Phrygia, Cybele bore a son, Midas, who became king of Phrygia after Gordius....

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Phrixus

Greek Son of Athamas and Nephele; brother of Helle. His stepmother, Ino, demanded that Phrixus be sacrificed to the corn goddess to ensure good crops. Phrixus and his sister, Helle, escaped on the back of the winged ram that had a fleece of gold. When Phrixus reached Colchis, he sacrificed the ram to the god Zeus and gave the fleece to Aeetes, king of Colchis....

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Phorcys

(Phorcus; Old man of the sea) Greek An ancient sea god; son of Gaia and Pontus; husband to his sister Ceto. Phorcys and Ceto lived together in the sea, most likely the distant western sea at the edge of the world. They were the parents of the following: the Gorgons, three monstrous women; the Graea, two or three sisters who were the gray foam...

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Phoenix

Greek Son of Agenor brother of Cadmus, Cilix, and Europa. After Zeus stole Europa, King Agenor sent his three sons to search for her. The brothers could not find her, and not daring to return to the king, they settled down elsewhere. Some accounts say that Phoenix traveled westward, beyond Libya, to what is now Carthage, in North Africa. After Agenor's death Phoenix returned...

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Phoenicia

(Purple) Greek An ancient kingdom on the eastern Mediterranean, in the region of modern Syria, Lebanon, and Israel. Phoenicia was a major trade center of the ancient world. In Homer and in the Old Testament, its people were known as Canaanites. In the ninth century b.c., the Greeks gave the name Phoenician to those Canaanites who lived on the seacoast and traded with the...

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Phoebe

(Bright) Greek A Titan, one of the daughters of Uranus and Gaia. Phoebe was the wife of Coeus, also a Titan, and the mother of Leto and Asteria. Her name, which means "bright" or "shining," was sometimes given to the Moon and was associated with Artemis and Diana....

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Phineus

Greek Brother of Cepheus, the king of Ethiopia; uncle of Andromeda, whom he wished to marry. The hero Perseus rescued Andromeda and claimed her as his bride. Phineus and his soldiers appeared at the wedding feast but were transformed into stone by the sight of the head of the gorgon Medusa, wielded by Perseus....

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Philoctetes

Greek The most famous archer in the Trojan War. The hero Heracles had bequeathed his poisoned arrows to the archer. On the voyage to Troy, Philoctetes was bitten by a venomous snake or, some say, wounded by one of the poisoned arrows and left on the island of Lemnos to die. But it had been prophesied by an Oracle that Troy could not be...

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Phaedra

Greek Daughter of Minos of Crete and of Pasiphaë; sister of Ariadne and Androgeus; wife of Theseus, king of Athens. The love goddess Aphrodite caused Phaedra to fall in love with her chaste young stepson, Hippolytus. The youth fled from her in horror and Phaedra killed herself, leaving a letter to her husband accusing Hippolytus of trying to violate her. Theseus then caused the...

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Personal gods

Roman The earliest Romans, those living on the hills that would eventually form the center of the great city and those living in nearby regions in the 700s and 600s b.c., believed in a large number of spiritual forces that guided their individual lives. As Rome grew from a small community to a vast empire, the culture adopted the beliefs of the many people...

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Perseus

Greek Son of the god Zeus and Danae; husband of Andromeda; father of Perses; slayer of the Gorgon Medusa. After many exploits, Perseus may have become king of Argos, but legends differ about what actually happened. Some say that Perseus, Andromeda, and their son, Perses, went to Asia and founded the land of Persia; others say that Perseus accepted the throne of Tiryns and...

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Perses

(Destroyer) Greek A little-known secondgeneration Titan, the son of Crius and Eurybia. He married the Titaness Asteria, and together they were the parents of the goddess Hecate. Perses was considered by some ancient Greek writers to be a god of wisdom and by others a god of war, as was his brother Pallas. Perses was credited with laying waste to battlefields. A different Perses was...

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Persephone

(Kore) Greek Daughter of Demeter and Zeus; called Proserpina by the Romans. Persephone was stolen from her mother by Hades, god of the Underworld (1). Demeter went mad with grief and caused drought and famine on Earth while she searched in vain for her daughter. At last, Zeus sent Hermes to bring Persephone back to her mother, but Persephone was obliged to spend one-third...

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Penthesilea

Greek Amazon queen who led her female warriors to Troy to help the Trojans in the Trojan War. Penthesilea fought bravely against Achilles, the Greek hero. It is said that she was so brave and beautiful that Achilles fell in love with her even as he killed her. King Priam of Troy gave her a magnificent funeral. In some accounts Penthesilea inadvertently killed her sister,...

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Penelope

Greek The daughter of Icarius and Periboea; the wife of the hero Odysseus; mother of Telemachus. During the long absence of Odysseus during the Trojan War and his long voyage home to Ithaca (see Odyssey) many men saw Penelope as a wealthy and desirable widow. Suitors overwhelmed the palace and Penelope was obliged to entertain them at great cost. Penelope held them off by...

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Penates

Roman Each household had two Penates, spirits or gods who protected the family storeroom. These were family gods, honored at dinnertime when people gave part of every meal to them, pushing part of the dinner—not merely the leftovers—into the family fire. Guarding the pantry was a critical job in the early Roman agricultural society, and people worshiped their Penates in private, often around the hearth...

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Pelops

Greek Son of Dione and Tantalus; brother of Niobe. He married Hippodameia and became the father of Atreus and Thyestes. Pelops's first appearance in mythology was an unfortunate one. He was served up in a stew made by his wicked father to test the gods. All the gods and goddesses realized what was happening, except for Demeter, who was distracted with grief from losing her...

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Peloponnesus

(Peloponnese) Greek The peninsula that lies south of the Greek mainland, connected to the mainland by the Isthmus of Corinth. It is named after Pelops, in Greek mythology the son of Tantalus and the founder of the Atreid dynasty. In the ancient world, the chief divisions of the Peloponnesus were Elis, Achaea, Argos, and Corinth in the north; and Laconia and Messenia in the...

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Pelion

Greek A mountain in the north of Thessaly, connected with Mount Ossa on the northwest. In Greek mythology, the giant brothers Ephialtes and Otus, known as the Aloeids, "piled Pelion upon Ossa" in an attempt to reach the heavens (Olympus). The phrase has come to mean adding difficulty upon difficulty. Mount Pelion was the home of Chiron, the gentle Centaur....

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