Master's Thesis Writing started from Boca Raton, West Palm Beach, Miami and now serves:
Our Range of Topics
Click on a topic for a detailed look of subjects. The number of topics on which you may need a paper is limitless, but these titles serve to give you an idea of the breadth and depth of the experience pool upon which we draw for our customers.
Bache's Multi-Level Governance, McDonald's Elections, Parties, Democracy, Candland's The Politics of Labor in a Global Age
Bulgakov’s The Master and Margarita (see sample below), Shakespeare’s Hamlet, Macbeth, King Lear, A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Conrad’s Nostromo, The Secret Agent, Heart of Darkness, Joyce’s Ulysses, A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, Dubliners, Steinbeck’s The Grapes of Wrath, Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird, Doestoyovski’s Crime and Punishment, Notes from Underground, Huxley’s Brave New World, Heller’s Catch-22, Lawrence’s Sons and Lovers, Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby, Salinger’s The Catcher in the Rye, Vonnegut’s Slaughterhouse-Five, Ellison’s The Invisible Man, Orwell’s 1984, Forster’s A Passage to India, Golding’s Lord of the Flies, Warren’s All the King’s Men, Baldwin’s Go Tell it on the Mountain, Hemingway’s The Sun Also Rises, A Farewell to Arms, Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451, Cather’s My Antonia, Faulkner’s Light in August, The Sound and the Fury, As I Lay Dying, Anderson’s Winesburg, Ohio, Dreiser’s An American Tragedy, Kipling’s Kim and many, many more
Bacon’s The Essays, Hume’s An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding, Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason, Intro to the Metaphysics of Morals, What is Enlightenment?, Mill’s Representative Government, de Montaigne’s Essays, Nietzsche’s Thus Spake Zarathustra, Plato’s Socratic Dialogues (Euthydemus, Phaedrus, Critias), Rousseau’s The Confessions, Lao Tse’s The Tao Te Ching, Leibniz’s The Monadology, Epictetus’s The Discourses, Descartes’s On Method, Rules of Reasoning, Derrida’s Of the Humanities and the Philosophical Discipline, Berkeley’s Human Knowledge, Aristotle’s Metaphysics, Poetics, Politics, Rhetoric
Thucydides' The Peloponnesian War, Aeschylus's Persians, Plutarch's Alcibiades, Cimon, Pericles, Tacitus's Annals, Herodotus's The Histories, Gregory Thaumaturgus's Canonical Letter, Pausanias's Description of Greece (Attica and Corinth) Eusebius's Martyrs of Palestine, Athanasius and Jovian, Ambrose's Selected Letters, Code of Hammarabi, Epic of Gilgamesh, Book of Exodus, Book of Job
Accounting, Africa, Anatomy, Animal Rights, Anthropology, Argumentative Essays, Art & Architecture, Asian Studies, Biographies, Biology, Black Studies, Book Reports, Business, Canadian Studies, Career Guidance, Chemistry, China, Communications, Computers, Creative Writing, Criminal Justice, Drugs & Alcohol, Economics, Education, Environmental Studies, Ethics, Film,TV & Theater, Finance, Gay & Lesbian, Gender Studies, Genetics, Geology, Global Politics, Government, Health & Nutrition, History, Holocaust, Internet, Israel / Middle East, Japan, Korea, Labor Studies, Latin-America, Law & Legal, Literature, Management, Mass Media, Mathematics, Medicine, Music, Mythology, Native Indians, Nursing, Nutrition, Oceanography, Philosophy, Physics, Poetry, Political Science, Presidential Studies, Pro-Con Essays, Psychology, Public Administration, Religion, Russia, Sciences, Sex & Sexuality, Shakespeare, Sociology, Sports Issues, Technology, Theology, Theses/Dissertations, Transportation, Urban Studies, Western Civilization, Women's Issues, World Affairs, Zoology
Below is a selection of some non-adademic writing samples, so that you can get some idea of the flavor of some of our writers.
Buffalo North Breakwater.pdf
Buffalo South Harbor.pdf
Cape Charles Description.pdf
Horseshoe Reef and Crib Intake.pdf
New Cape Henry.pdf
New Point Comfort.pdf
Old Cape Henry.pdf
Old Point Comfort.pdf
Wolf Trap Shoals.pdf
Samples on Select Subjects
Click on one of the following selected subjects for a brief sample of the type of written content we offer. These are all samples directly from some of our writers.
The video game 'The Sims' is a marketing phenomenon that has surpassed all the expectations of its creators. Anticipated to sell in the neighborhood of 160,000 copies, The Sims has instead blossomed into a cultural institution with forty million titles sold and six expansion packs released. It is estimated that this number represents between six and ten percent of the entire PC gaming software market (Yi, 2004). In one sense, the success of this title defies typical gamer logic; there are no fantastic quests on which to embark, no heroes to embody and no villains to vanquish. The game simulates the most mundane of subjects: everyday life in a suburban setting. Players select their characters and guide them through tasks like shopping, decorating their homes and meeting other sims.
So what is behind the runaway success of something so humdrum and ordinary? Put simply, the elevation of this title to bestseller status is a result of the shrewd marketing and social value comprehension of Electronic Arts ( the publisher of The Sims). For one thing, E.A. understood that the traditional marketplace for video games, teenagers and young men, was already saturated. The company joined the rest of the industry in looking for other segments of the population to buy their products. It achieved spectacular success in marketing The Sims primarily to women and young girls. E.A. recognized from the start that these were the intended targets; the initial working title of The Sims was 'Virtual Dollhouse.'
E.A. adopted its strategy wholeheartedly, and the game has earned praised in many quarters for its non-sexualized portrayal of women characters, as well as its inclusion of same sex relationships and ethnic minorities. In keeping with democratic ideals, each sim is entitled to the same opportunities, compensation and resource accumulation as any other. There is no discrimination or overt violence in the Sim-World...
Mikhail Bulgakov never attempted to have published his Master and Margarita during the tumultuous 1930's, the period of Moscow life which it describes. That he waited some thirty years was fortunate both for the creative process, for the book underwent several rewrites and conceptual changes- and the author’s health, for it is a virtual certainty that he would not have survived its publication. Principally a satire, the book nonetheless goes well beyond the satirical to invoke themes of transcendent love and forgiveness. The parody was chiefly aimed at the Soviet state of course, targeting all the meanness, denunciations and official propaganda that made Russian life an exercise in debasing absurdity. However, Bulgakov did not merely provoke questions about the government in his reader’s minds; rather he used these questions as a leaping-off point, and opened up to them vistas of spiritual profundity. He did indeed seek to destroy and discredit the targets of his parody, just as Bulgakov himself had been discredited by his state-sponsored critics. Obviously, the communist party would have taken extreme umbrage at this portion of the book. It is safe to say, however that Bulgakov’s insistence on the purity of love and the factual, realistic account of a human Jesus would have sent the censors into a frenzy.
For customers in this emerging economic paradigm, it is no longer enough to simply sell them the product and relegate service to an inbound calls center. Customers today expect to be able to reach all the way into an organization, whenever they want. They insist that an executive be as accessible as the support representative, and they will simply move on to the next supplier if they find that is not the case. For this reason, businesses must think outside the traditional boundaries of customer access and employee accessibility. Once again, consider the family store. If a customer has a problem with a small-business, his or her needs are carried along a very short value chain. Since a family run company is smaller, it is relatively simple for customer concerns to penetrate to the highest levels of the organization. Yet this does not mean that large companies must be difficult to reach or impersonal; today information technologies allow larger businesses to have the same level of penetration along a much longer supply chain. Using the web to facilitate direct interaction between customers and letting them address issues as part of a group instead of keeping them isolated requires a radical shift in the orientation and reach of the value chain. Yet it is this very shift which results in the customer being an integral part of the chain. No longer are they just a client, they are a functioning part of the business as their own consumer advocate and quality control department. By building this kind of relationship with the customer, the business can gain even more customer data and improve quality of products and services which in turn makes the customer more likely to give the company repeat business.
This study hypothesizes that polymorphisms in genes involved in estrogen metabolism are breast cancer risk modifying factors. To ascertain whether or not this is true, over four thousand women from a previously conducted Study of Osteoporotic Fractures (SOF) were genotyped for their catechol-O-methyltransferase (COMT) and CYP1A1*2C polymorphisms. These specific polymorphisms were chosen because they alter amino acid sequences and change the resulting protein function. They were cross referenced against a list of lifestyle and behavioral risk factors to determine if these polymorphisms by themselves or in conjunction with risk factors increased or decreased breast cancer occurrence.
The study’s authors wished to focus on carcinogenesis in older, post menopausal women, and so chose the SOF participants as a sample of women at least 65 years old. At the baseline study visit the women were given a questionnaire to determine their age of first menstruation and menopause, childbearing history, family history of breast cancer, hormone therapy, current walking habits, smoking and alcohol use and other variables. Weight, height and body mass index were also measured. The study participants received annual follow up questionnaires where they indicated any breast cancer diagnoses. The mean time span for this follow up period was 12.4 years.
Florida's 10-20-life advertisements are widespread and pervasive. They can be seen on billboards, television, and bumper stickers and heard on the radio. Nevertheless, all this catchy advertising could be completely overlooking a major segment of the population. The juvenile population, that segment of the population between 12 and 18 years of age, is statistically much more prone to delinquency. Previous studies and theories have projected time and again that one of the few accurate predictors of crime is correlated to age. The age crime curve notoriously starts during the juvenile years and typically offenders grow out of the business of offending in their mid twenties.
The hypothesis for this research is that juvenile offenders within Alachua county have little to no interaction with the 10-20-life advertising campaigns and that the majority of youth offenders surveyed would not grasp the severity of punishments for crimes committed with guns. Among the reasons for this, is the fact that juveniles are highly networked, compared to adults. Moreover, they are extremely concentrated, going to the same schools, belonging to the same kinds of clubs, and hanging out in the same locations. It is more than likely that word of mouth and information received at schools is where a majority of youth offenders gain their information on criminal sanctions. Notably, information received from such sources is often misconstrued as well as misrepresented. Since little if any advertising exists for the 10-20-life laws within schools, youth's in general, and more specifically youth offenders, have had little if any contact with the reality of the criminal sanctions for gun crimes.
A sample of our editing service
The following selected excerpts are before and after our editors go to work on your content, rewriting it for improved structure and style.
My efficiency as counselor is interfered with by culture bias in several ways. First is the low context culture that we have in the Western Society. In this culture we talk about things up front and try to be as clear as possible. In some countries in the world, this is not so important, as they are high context. They use things like body language and other cues that are not verbal to get their points across. If I'm talking to a student who is foreign, and they are high context, there could be a misunderstanding. Like for instance they could be taken aback that I brought up business first without asking about their families. If I'm not aware of the culture differences they might not open up to me.
Western culture is also doing oriented. Here the things we do, rather than the people we know, are most important. So in talking to an American student, they would be eager to jump into talking about business. Then, as we got into our conversation, we could become friends. This is the opposite of a foreign culture that is being oriented, which means that the people have relationships that are more important than the things they do, so a counselor should always ask about those first.
Knowing the right culture to use in each situation would help me be a much better counselor.
Cultural differences, if not understood properly, have the potential to impair my effectiveness as a student counselor. If I am to serve students from diverse countries and backgrounds on a college campus, I must first understand my own cultural perspective and possible biases. Cultural priorities can be measured on a number of indexes, such as high versus low context or being versus doing orientation. Each culture has its own score on these indexes, which can provide a frame of reference for understanding behavior.
In the United States, we are immersed in a culture that is low on context; we prefer goals and intentions to be stated explicitly. Many Latin American nations, however, are high context: they use body language and other non-verbal cues to convey their meaning. Americans are also extremely doing oriented, so that people are valued primarily based upon their activities and not their relationships. A Latin American country like El Salvador has a different index score in this regard; El Salvadorans primarily use relationships to define a person.
Understanding these differences can help me bridge the cultural gap between my students and I in counseling. In speaking with a Latin American student, I would make certain to maintain an open and friendly posture, and would use gestures to emphasize my points. I would also be sure to ask after the student's family and friends, and to share some information from my own personal life. I would make these inquiries before addressing the business or academic topics we needed to cover in our conversation, in order to establish both friendliness and trust with my student. If I was speaking with an American student, I might immediately open with business matters, knowing that we would be more likely to establish rapport while focused on an outside topic. Taking such actions, based on a knowledge of different cultural priorities, would help me to be a better counselor by making my students more receptive.
The first passage has a number of structural and technical problems that can be improved. The second passage has been:
- Improved for voice: The author is clearly identified as a student counselor with a mission: serve students from diverse countries and backgrounds on a college campus.
- Improved for tone: The first passage explains its points in a very conversational tone. The improved version uses the proper sentence structure and some more vocabulary to attain a proper academic tone. Note while it is best not to go overboard with large words, using appropriate vocabulary can make the difference between an A paper and a C paper.
- Organized according to the dominant ideas: The first passage is out of order: first there is a discussion of high and low context, then an example of how to talk to a particular student. After that is more discussion on the being/doing spectrum, followed by a brief mention of what to ask a Latin American student. The second passage lays out all of the cultural information first, then offers an example showing how to treat two students from different cultures.
- Made more specific: Terms such as "foreign" and "Western Society" have been replaced with "Latin American" and "in the United States."
- Given a thesis a statement: Both passages are about the index scores of different countries for high/low context and being/doing orientation. Only the second passage, however, provides a thesis statement that outlines what the rest of the text is about and why such information is useful.
- Given a proper concluding statement: The second passage has been well written with transition sentences and an orderly flow of ideas, so the conclusion follows naturally from the counseling example provided.
A sample of our Powerpoint service
The following selected excerpts are before and after our editors go to work on your content, rewriting it for improved structure and style.