Showing posts from June 20, 2021


Comparative Survey, Descriptive Research

  Comparative survey research is a type of descriptive survey where it aims to compare the status of two or more variable, institutions, strategies etc. This technique often uses multiple disciplines in one study.This does not only compare different groups but also same group over time.Few points are to be kept in mind before starting the comparative survey. ·        Comparison Points -The research should be very clear regarding the points to be compared. This can also be identified through review of literature and experience of experts. ·        Assumption of Similarities -  One has to be clear about the similarities the two variable hold. If the researcher do not find this there is no point of comparison. Criteria of Comparison - The researcher has to identify the criteria of comparison keeping in mind the fairness and objectivity. Appropriate tools has to be identified for measurement of criterion variables. Comparative survey research is carried on when the researcher cannot

Significance of the Last Act of The Cocktail Party

  The Cocktail Party as Revival of Poetic Drama Theme of The Cocktail Party Growth and Status of English Language in India T he Cocktail Party , a poetic drama by T.S.Eliot is divided into Acts and Scenes quiet contrary to his usual practice of dividing a play into two parts. The plot is made up of two actions. The main plot consists of Edward-Lavinia story. It may also be called as ‘Domestic Comedy’ for it deals with the private married life of the Chamberlaynes and shows how they succeed in working out a tolerable adjustment. The sub-plot consists of Celia’s martyrdom. The main plot is light and comic, while the sub-plot is serious and tragic. Sir Henry Harcourt Reilly is the connecting link between the two stories. The last Act is an integral part of the play. It shows the Chamberlaynes living the ordinary life of give and take, which is their choice. Celia and the Chamberlaynes have chosen different ways, but Act III shows that their choices are ‘different parts of a simple patte