D. Take up the White Man's burden— And reap his old reward: The blame of those ye better, The hate of those ye guard—
"The White Man's Burden" is a poem written by Rudyard Kipling. The "burden" refers to the responsibilities Kipling believed colonizers had towards colonized people. From his point of view, the societies that were colonized benefitted greatly from becoming colonies. England provided them with education, technology, health care, a new political system, etc. All things that Kipling believed every society needed and benefitted from.
In this line, Kipling argues that part of the burden is not being appreciated for your contribution. He says that those that you "better" (improve) or "guard" (protect) end up blaming you and hating you. He means that locals end up resenting and hating the colonizers, despite their contributions. He considers this part of the "white man's burden."
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This excerpt is effective in conveying the intended message. Roosevelt wants to explain how Americans must think about the war. He clarifies that Germany is the true enemy. This means that anyone who fights against Germany is an ally of the United States. This is true whether the ally is Serbia, Norway, Russia, Great Britain or other American countries. Moreover, he states that the purpose is not to destroy everything, but to preserve what is good and fight only against evil. The speech effectively conveys the main goals of the United States during the war.
The myth of Prometheus describes him creating humans. Therefore, humans were Prometheus's "creature." Moreover, Prometheus stole fire from the gods and gave it to humans. For his temerity and disobedience, Prometheus was punished.
In the case of Frankenstein, he adopts the role of Prometheus by creating a "creature" in a way that did not correspond to him. More importantly, he stole the secret of "life" from God in the same way that Prometheus stole the gift of "fire."
An imperialistic attitude is one that defends imperialism. Imperialism is the practice of subjugating and governing a group of people against their will. This is done by a major international power upon a less powerful or developed country. In this case, Kipling defends imperialism by arguing that the rule of the British was good for the people who were conquered. He argues that although Great Britain "betters" (improves) and "guards" (protects) the people they conquered, they only get blame and hate in return.
This poem transmits the ideas and opinions that the author has regarding imperialism. He talks about imperialism from the perspective of those who conquer, and he has a mostly good opinion of this act. He tells us that imperialism is in fact a burden for the people who pursue it, the white people. This is the "white's man burden." The burden is the fact that, even though they try to help those they conquer, they only receive the blame and hate ("the blame of those ye better/the hate of those ye guard") from those being "protected," or "colonized." Therefore, he finds that the burden is to continue fighting for the "improvement" of mankind even while being blamed and hated for it.