The period of World War I produced an extraordinary amount of excellent poetry, especially given its relatively short time-span.
Search for and find two World War I poems and describe them. Explain what the poems tell you about the war, and how people viewed the war, and the world the war was creating. Please include the poems with your response. In your writing, some things that you could analyze include: the contributions of the American Expeditionary Force, or the impact of the new technological innovations described in the poems such as machine guns, airplanes, tanks, poison gas, and trench warfare, that resulted in a stalemate on the Western Front and resulted in such battles as the Battle of Argonne Forest. Moreover, something else you could touch on is how the men in the trenches viewed the world around them in light of their experiences. Finally, one last point you could consider is how well you think that poetry conveys the horrors of this war. As you can see, poetry can be used to describe many different things, so see what you can get out of it.
An important step in the decision-making of merging Tucker Stadium and Nissan Stadium is using the SWOT analysis. Strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats are included in the analysis (Lussier & Kimball, 2014, p. 97). Assessing these four characteristics of a strategy are significant for the Titan’s and the Eagle’s environment internally and externally (Lussier & Kimball, 2014, p. 97). When analyzing the strengths of the Titans-Eagles merger, one of them is essentially doubling the size of the fan base by using two cities because of the promotional and marketing schemes of the Cookeville Eagles. Since Nashville is a large metropolitan area, the economy greatly benefits from professional sports. According to research studied by Robert Wassmer, a professor in the Graduate Program in Public Policy and Administration at California State University, Sacremento, professional sports venues in downtown metropolitan areas provide greater economic benefits to largely populated areas. “I must conclude by commending Nelson on his recognition from urban theory and, from the empirical evidence offered by Baade, that the strong possibility exists that a professional sports venue located downtown offers greater economic benefits to a metropolitan area than does one located elsewhere” (Wassmer, 2001, p. 270). Nashville and surrounding area would benefit economically from a minor-league football team due to having two professional teams playing in the same stadium. More fans attending the games mean an increase in success for local businesses. Wassmer agrees in the same article, “Whether it is publicly or privately financed, a metropolitan area receives the same benefits from an arena or a stadium” (Wassmer, 2001, p. 267). Opposing the strengths, weaknesses come with every strategy. One of the most influential weaknesses on merging two stadiums is the local tax dollars. “Perhaps most important to the calculation of an appropriate multiplier is the nearly always ignored fact that local public dollars used to finance a stadium or arena require an increase in local taxes or a decrease in local expenditure” (Wassmer, 2001, p. 267). Not only increasing local tax dollars, because Tucker Stadium is an entity of the state of Tennessee, but local Cookeville fans would have to travel to Nashville to watch a “home” game which may not interest the local fan much like increasing tax dollars. Whenever there is a home game in Cookeville, the local residents may also not like all the traffic that comes with an increased fan base, another drawback to increasing the fan base. Unfortunately, another weakness is that Cookeville is not considered a metropolitan area. Although Cookeville is expanding, the population size of the city is not comparable to that of Nashville. Therefore, Tucker Stadium may not draw as big of a crowd as it would a crowd in Nashville. Of course, there are several opportunities to merging the two stadiums.>GET ANSWER