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    • Page 26

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    • • If multiple professors will be teaching this course initially please attach resumes of all those scheduled to teach the course. Research the information on availability of rooms, equipment, etc. Do not skip this question with the intent to figure...
    • Page 35

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    • • Curriculum Change submissions at the University Level are accepted throughout the year. The committees meet regularly (bimonthly) during the first two months of the school year (September & October). Following that time both the Graduate and...
    • Page 20

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    • • Begin by filling in the Department/Division that is submitting the change, followed by the College/School, and the date the form is being drafted. • Check the type(s) of changes that will be made. 1. Current Course Prefix & Number: • Fill in the...
    • Page 53

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 53 the strongest ties to the technology are triumphant, or, at the very least, able to make it out of the park alive. However, these critical messages seem lost in translation after the bridge from novel to film. The Jurassic...
    • Page 50

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 50 entirely written out- his character does what seems like a complete turn around in Jurassic World. In the reboot, Wu adopts more of the technology as product frame, and it is ultimately revealed that he has been working...
    • Page 49

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 49 of and experience with digs and dinosaur specimen, Owen has a very hands-on relationship with the technology of the park- the dinosaurs. He does play a slightly more significant role in terms of describing the park, likely...
    • Page 46

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 46 cases, the technology Nedry tries to make off with is essentially what hinders his success: he meets his end from the venom of a dilophosaurus. As I have already mentioned in my analysis, one of the most notable character...
    • Page 45

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 45 John Hammond plays easily the most recognizable role in Marx’s social strata to the extent that he is almost a caricature of the wealthy bourgeoisie in the novel. Hammond in the novel is very vocal about his intentions...
    • Page 42

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 42 media make dinosaurs look the way they do because that is what the people believe they look like, or do the people believe dinosaurs look that way because of what they are shown? Interestingly, this theme comes up the most...
    • Page 41

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 41 Technology as Nature’s Enemy The final theme focused on the reality of the park: that while the dinosaurs inhabiting it are living, breathing creatures, they are anything but natural. This theme particularly focused on...
    • Page 40

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 40 criticism. These sorts of phrases suggest that the investment of wealth into the technology is enough to ensure the product is good. What he does not account for is that the wealth gives him no real control. This...
    • Page 36

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 36 Jurassic Park film (1993). In the film adaptation, the park’s lawyer, Donald Gennaro, provides a very clear frame for this theme. Worth noting is that the film’s Gennaro is the marriage of the novel’s Gennaro character and...
    • Page 33

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 33 technologies. I’m not talking rides, you know. Everybody has rides. We made living biological attractions so astonishing they’ll capture the imagination of the entire planet.” To Hammond, Jurassic Park is more than other...
    • Page 32

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 32 Hammonds own intentions toward the park- it is strictly viewed as an amusement park, if an advanced one. This theme is particularly interesting in the context of the book, as it calls back to the original argument Crichton...
    • Page 3

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 3 Acknowledgements Throughout my time in the Master’s program, I have been incredibly fortunate to work with wonderful friends, peers, staff, and faculty alike that have made my time at Southern Utah University so full of joy...
    • Page 26

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 26 Marxist analysis in literature available), and it is therefor reasonable to expand this quality to dialogue (Eagleton, 1976). Narrative dialogue, therefore, must be treated as such. This method of rhetorical analysis also...
    • Page 23

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    • “WE SPARED NO EXPENSE” 23 Method Jurassic Park as an Artifact In response to the posed research question, I will analyze a selection of three artifacts from the franchise: the first Jurassic Park novel, the first Jurassic Park film adaptation, and...

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