Bondsman. Bondswoman - someone who signs a bond as surety for someone else.
Donor - (medicine) someone who gives blood or tissue or an organ to be used in another person (the host).
Do-Gooder. Humanitarian. Improver - someone devoted to the promotion of human welfare and to social reforms.
Liberator - someone who releases people from captivity or bondage.
Accommodator. Obliger - someone who performs a service or does a favor.Useful Words
Especially. Particularly. Peculiarly. Specially - to a distinctly greater extent or degree than is common; "he was particularly fussy about spelling" .
Financial. Fiscal - involving financial matters; "fiscal responsibility" .
Aid. Assist. Assistance. Help - the activity of contributing to the fulfillment of a need or furtherance of an effort or purpose; "He would have helped you" .
People - (plural) any group of human beings (men or women or children) collectively; "What would people think ?" .
Who - interrogatively; "Who the hell you are to ask me ?" .
With - with; "With whom is he?" .Next of Benefactor
The quality of being kind or helpful or generous.
Used of the back and knees; stooped.
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References in classic literature ?
Thoroughgood, for that was the name of my benefactor. gave orders that I should have hay and oats every night and morning, and the run of the meadow during the day, and, "you, Willie," said he, "must take the oversight of him; I give him in charge to you.
An atmosphere of sympathetic influence encircles every human being; and the man or woman who feels strongly, healthily and justly, on the great interests of humanity, is a constant benefactor to the human race.
He who gives himself entirely to his fellow men appears to them useless and selfish; but he who gives himself partially to them in pronounced a benefactor and philanthropist.
Whoever has lived long enough to find out what life is, knows how deep a debt of gratitude we owe to Adam, the first great benefactor of our race.
I have heard him do so laughingly, saying, among other things, that he was the only benefactor of his country in the company, and that when others would do as much as he had done, we should be relieved of "the d d niggers.
He was not insolent to his benefactor. he was simply insensible; though knowing perfectly the hold he had on his heart, and conscious he had only to speak and all the house would be obliged to bend to his wishes.
Zurich was congratulated on the possession of a Paragon of public virtue; and William Tell, in the character of benefactor to Switzerland, was compared disadvantageously with Mrs.
The great door clanged behind him, and Monsieur the Marquis crossed a hall grim with certain old boar-spears, swords, and knives of the chase; grimmer with certain heavy riding-rods and riding-whips, of which many a peasant, gone to his benefactor Death, had felt the weight when his lord was angry.
I am persuaded she knew no difference between his having been a personal benefactor of hers, and a kind friend to me, and that she would have received him with the utmost gratitude and devotion in any case.
as if it were a well-known fact that I contemplated murdering a near relation, provided I could only induce one to have the weakness to become my benefactor .
Let him live outside his income, or shirk the resolute honest work that brings wages, and he will presently find himself dreaming of a possible benefactor. a possible simpleton who may be cajoled into using his interest, a possible state of mind in some possible person not yet forthcoming.
It seemed as if his avarice were struggling with his better nature, and compelling him to pouch zecchin after zecchin while his generosity urged him to restore some part at least to his benefactor. or as a donation to his agent.
Q5. A benefactor has given a sum of money to your school. One condition of the gift is that both students and staff must be involved in deciding how the money is to be spent. A further condition is that the money must be spent on permanent and tangible things. You have been asked by the principal of the school to survey the views of staff and students and to present him/her with an information report. Write a report in about 250 words.
Title. A report showing the opinions/preferences of staff and students regarding the purchase of a gift item for school.
Preface: I surveyed about 250 students and 20 individuals from the teachers and office staff last week with the following objective.
To find out their preferences for purchasing a gift that was expected to be a tangible, permanent piece of article.
Summary: the staff and students of RGM High School expressed several views for buying a gift for the school. The gifts suggested were a water purifier, cupboards for the library books and a TV and VCR. The most number of respondents however opted for a water purifier.
Introduction: A sum of Rs. 15000/- is donated to our RGM High-school by a benefactor, Mr. Birla, with a condition that it may be spent on a permanent and tangible article. The other condition was that the staff and students be involved in the decision making procedure. Accordingly a survey was conducted and the present document is the report.
1. Selection of sample – Selection of 50% of students from all standards was done randomly as well as 50% of the teaching and non-teaching staff. Though it was a random selection I saw to it that 50% individuals were women.
2. Method – A short questionnaire was prepared to be filled by the selected individuals. They were asked to suggest three things giving preferences and justifications for each.
3. Findings – Of the 265 respondents 200 gave their first preference to a water purifier. The reason given was.
Definition of IronyDefinition & Etymology of Irony
To have a much better understanding of the term irony. it is very important to have a little bit knowledge about etymology of the word irony. The word irony has been derived from the Greek word eironeia. which means feigned ignorance or dissembling. The origin of the word irony may be found deep in the history of Greek comedy. In a Greek comedy, a character used to outmaneuver another character by employing such words, which appeared to be the opposite of his thoughts, ideas, intention, or feelings. Generally, irony is a sarcastic or humorous remark intended to be in contrast to what one says. For example, calling a stupid person ‘genius’ is an irony. Britannica Encyclopedia defines the word irony as, “Irony, language device, either in spoken or written form in which the real meaning is concealedor contradicted by the literal meanings of the words (verbal irony) or in a situation in which there is an incongruity between what is expected and what occurs (dramatic irony) .”Types of Irony
There are several kinds of irony in literature, which are discussed below:
Verbal irony is a kind of irony, wherein the apparent meaning of words uttered by a character is entirely opposite to what he thought or expected. Abrams and Hartman in their book A Glossary of Literary Terms define verbal irony as, “Verbal irony is a statement in which the meaning that a speaker employs is sharply different from the meaning that is ostensibly expressed."
William Shakespeare has made use of verbal irony in his tragedies to a great extent. In Julius Caesar, Antony delivers an astonishing, incredible and astounding speech at the funeral ceremony of Julius Caesar, which is brimming with many examples of verbal irony. When Antony finds an opportunity to address the mob, he extols Brutus very lavishly and calls him an honourable man. This is an ironic statement made by Antony. His main purpose is to prove Brutus along with other conspirators as an assassin of Julius Caesar. He says:
Here, under leave of Brutus and the rest –
For Brutus is an honourable man,
So are they all, all honourable men –
Come I to speak in Caesar’s funeral.
He was my friend, faithful and just to me.
But Brutus says he was ambitious,
And Brutus is an honourable man.
(Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare)
Samuel Coleridge has also made use of verbal irony in his poem The Rime of the Ancient Mariner. When their ship is passing through the vast ocean, they have no water for drinking. That’s why; he asserts that, though, there is an ample amount of water everywhere, yet there is not a single drop of water for drinking. This is an example of verbal irony. He says:
And all the boards did shrink;
(The Rime of the Ancient Marine r by Samuel Coleridge)
In Hamlet, we also find several number of verbal ironies. When Getrude and Hamlet are having
discussion in her chamber, she tells Hamlet that you have offended your father very much. She means that he has hurt the feelings of his father i.e. Claudius. Hamlet replies that she has offended his father, meaning Senior Hamlet not Claudius. Look at the following lines taken from Shakespeare’s Hamlet:
Hamlet. Now, mother, what's the matter?
Gertrude. Hamlet, thou hast thy father much offended.
Hamlet. Mother, you have my father much offended.
(Hamlet by William Shakespeare)