LE SITE D'AIDE A LA DISSERTATION ET AU COMMENTAIRE DE TEXTE EN PHILOSOPHIE

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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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Poste de piqueur.

Objet : Poste de piqueur. Apostrophe, Je prépare actuellement un CAP Maroquinerie et je suis à la recherche d'une entreprise susceptible de m'accueillir dans le cadre d'un stage à mi-temps. Je vous envoie ci-joint mon curriculum vitae détaillé où vous trouverez plus d'informations sur mon parcours scolaire et professionnel. Disponible de suite, je serais heureux de vous rencontrer lors...

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Poste de piqueur.

Objet : Poste de piqueur. Apostrophe, Titulaire d'un CAP Maroquinerie, je suis à la recherche d'un poste de piqueur. Lors d'une précédente expérience professionnelle, j'ai pris en charge le contrôle qualité des pièces coupées ainsi que leur montage. Pour de plus amples informations sur mon parcours, je vous prie de trouver ci-joint mon curriculum vitae détaillé. Si vous disposez...

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Poste de piqueur.

Objet : Poste de piqueur. Apostrophe, L'édition du Parisien datée du 15 janvier contenait une offre d'emploi émanant de votre entreprise. Le poste de piqueur que vous cherchez à pourvoir correspond trait pour trait à mes qualifications. Titulaire d'un CAP Maroquinerie, je suis actuellement à la recherche d'un poste de piqueur. Lors d'une précédente expérience professionnelle, j'ai pris en charge...

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Dithyrambus

(Child of the Double Door) Greek A name for the god Dionysus, referring to the legend that he was born twice. In literature, a dithyramb is a Greek song or chant of wild character and irregular form, originally sung in honor of Dionysus, god of wine. Verse described as dithyrambic is most irregular in form....

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Dis

(Dis Pater, Dispater) Roman The richest of the ancient Roman gods; a god or king of the Underworld (2), the realm of the dead. Dis's wealth came from his possession of the precious metals and gemstones hidden beneath the Earth's surface, part of the kingdom of the underworld. Dis was the husband of Proserpina, goddess or queen of the underworld. They were honored together in...

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Dioscuri

(Sons of Zeus) Greek A title used in Greek and Roman mythology for the twin brothers Castor and Polydeuces, whose Roman name was Pollux. They were the sons of the mortal woman, Leda, who was married to Tyndareus, king of Lacedaemonia (Sparta). There are several legends about the parentage of these two favorite characters. One says that Zeus seduced Leda and conceived Polydeuces on the...

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Dionysus

Greek A fertility god, god of vegetation, especially the vine, god of wine and later of the pleasures of civilization. Son of Zeus; his mother is variously thought to be Semele, Demeter, Persephone, or Io, Dione, or Lethe. The most common myth identifies his mother as Semele. The Romans called him Bacchus. In early times, Dionysus was associated with orgiastic rites and generally wild behavior....

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Dione

Greek An obscure, ancient divinity of prehistoric Greece, said to be a daughter of Oceanus and Tethys, closely associated with the cult of the god Zeus. Scholars point out that her name is a feminine form of the name Zeus. Homer said that she was the mother, with Zeus, of the goddess Aphrodite, though most sources say that Aphrodite, goddess of love and fertility,...

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Diomedes

Diomedes (1) Greek Son of Tydeus and successor of Adrastus as king of Argos. Diomedes sailed against Troy in the Trojan War, and was, next to Achilles, the bravest of the Greeks. The war goddess Athene favored him. Diomedes (2) Greek A son of Ares; king of the Bistones in Thrace. Diomedes raised maneating mares, which Heracles carried off and tamed after he killed Diomedes and...

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Dike

(Dice; Justice) Greek The personification of justice, particularly under the law. Dike was a daughter of Zeus and Themis. As one of the three Horae, guardians of the seasons, Dike was the sister of Eirene (Peace) and Eunomia (Order). She was the mother of Hesychia (Quiet, Tranquility). Dike was the avowed enemy of falsehood and protected the fair treatment of people by the laws of...

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Dictys

Greek The fisherman, some say the brother of Polydectes, who rescued the hero Perseus and his mother, Danae, from the sea. Dictys took the mother and child to the court of King Polydectes of the island of Seriphos, in the Aegean Sea. Later he rescued Danae once again, this time from the unwelcome attentions of Polydectes. Perseus turned Polydectes into stone with the head...

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Dictynna

(Lady of the Nets) Greek An ancient Cretan goddess, perhaps the goddess of Mount Dicte, which was later known as the birthplace of the Greek god Zeus. She was the Earth Mother of Crete, later associated with Britomartis, the huntress and patron of navigators....

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Diana

(Bright) Roman An ancient Roman, perhaps Etruscan, goddess of the Moon. In the Roman pantheon, Diana was the daughter of Jupiter and the twin sister of Apollo. Diana's name means "bright" and comes from the Latin word for "god." With such a name, she was also considered the goddess of light, woodlands, women, and childbirth. Diana also protected wild animals. Women worshiped her in groves...

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Deucalion

Greek A son of Prometheus, the Titan champion of humankind. Prometheus warned Deucalion that Zeus was so angry with the evils of humanity that he was plotting its annihilation. Deucalion, the Greek equivalent of the Old Testament's Noah, built an ark. After nine days of rain, the ark landed safely on Mount Parnassus. Deucalion and his wife, Pyrrha, gave sacrifice to Zeus. The spirit of...

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Demophon

Greek The son of Metaneira and King Celeus of Eleusis. Demeter, the sorrowing mother of Persephone, found refuge at the court of the king and his wife, who asked her to look after their infant son, Demophon. This Demeter did, performing some goddesslike magic along the way....

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Demons of The Kilns

(Daimones Kerami-koi; Ceramics Demons; Potter's Demons) Greek Potters were very important in Greek culture, for the functional ware they produced as well as for the artistic pottery they crafted that celebrated the gods and the stories of their interactions with human cultures. So important was success to these artisans that they recognized a separate group of pesky semi-gods, or demons, that they prayed to before...

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Demeter

Greek Daughter of Cronus and Rhea, one of the 12 great deities of Olympus. With her brother Zeus, she became the mother of Persephone. Demeter was goddess of Earth, agriculture, and crops, especially corn, who, in ancient rites, presided over the harvest. Her Roman name is Ceres. Demeter and Persephone Demeter is most famous for her suffering over the loss of her daughter Persephone. Unbeknownst...

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Delphi

Greek The most venerated shrine in ancient Greece and probably the oldest. It lies on the remote slopes of Mount Parnassus, high above the Gulf of Corinth, which separates mainland Greece from the Peloponnesus. The oldest objects found at Delphi date from 1600 b.c., but archaeologists believe this cleft in the hills was sacred long before that time. The ruins of the temple of...

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Delos

Greek The smallest of the Greek islands known as the Cyclades, in the Aegean Sea. One legend says that Delos was a drifting island until Zeus anchored it so that Leto could comfortably give birth to their children, Artemis and Apollo....

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Deiphobus

Greek Son of Priam and Hecuba. He married Helen (or took her by force) after the death of Paris, his brother. Deiphobus died at the hands of Menelaus at the fall of Troy (see Trojan War), or, some say, Helen killed him....

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Deification

In mythology, the process of bestowing upon a mortal the status of a god; also, the process a mortal goes through to transform into a god. Deification could be granted by a god, such as Zeus or Jupiter, to a worthy mortal or to a hero who was half mortal and half god, such as Heracles. It could also be granted by members...

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Deidamia

Greek The wife of the Greek hero Achilles, though some experts suggest the two were never married. Deidamia was the daughter of King Lycomedes, of the island of Skyros. When Achilles' mother, Thetis, a sea nymph, asked Lycomedes to hide her son to protect him from having to fight in the Trojan War, the king dressed Achilles as a girl and hid him among his...

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Deianira

Greek Daughter of Oeneus, king of Calydon, sister of Meleager. She became the second wife of the hero Heracles and unwittingly caused his death. Deianira killed herself in despair at what she had done to Heracles....

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Dardanus

Greek The founder of the city of Troy, according to Homer. Dardanus was the son of Zeus. His son was Erichthonius (2), the richest king on Earth, who owned thousands of horses. The son of Erichthonius was Tros, who had three sons: Ilus, Ganymede, and Assaracus. King Priam of Troy was a descendant of Ilus....

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Dardanelles

Greek The strait between Europe and Asian Turkey, connecting the Aegean Sea with the Sea of Marmara. It is 40 miles long and one to five miles wide. In ancient times, it was called the Hellespont, which means "bridge to the Hellenes," or Greece....

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