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tr.v. foiled, foil·ing, foils
1. To prevent from being successful; thwart: The
alarm system foiled the thieves’ robbery attempt.
2. To obscure or confuse (a trail or scent) so as to
evade pursuers.
3. To set off by contrast.
n.1. The reflective metal coating on the back of a
glass mirror.
2. In literature, a foil is a character that shows qualities that are in contrast with the qualities of another
character with the objective to highlight the traits of
the other character. If you’re having trouble remembering this definition, think about a shiny piece of
tin foil. It reflects an image back to you, so if you’re
a foil to someone, their image is reflected off of you
in a positive light.

of the twain

In a solitude of the sea
Deep from human vanity,
And the Pride of Life that
planned her, stilly couches she. Jewels in joy designed
To ravish the sensuous mind
Steel chambers, late the pyres Lie lightless, all their sparkles
Of her salamandrine fires, bleared and black and blind.
Cold currents thrid, and turn to
rhythmic tidal lyres. Dim moon-eyed fishes near
Gaze at the gilded gear
Over the mirrors meant And query: «What does this
To glass the opulent vaingloriousness down here?» ...
The sea-worm crawls — grotesque, slimed, dumb, indiffe- Well: while was fashioning
rent. This creature of cleaving wing,
The Immanent Will that stirs
and urges everything

les opposés
Studies have found that people are more likely to be attracted to and pursue romantic
relationships with individuals who are more
like themselves across a broad range of personal characteristics, including age, religion,
political orientation, and certain aspects of
intelligence. Consider the 2014 research paper in which an international team of economists found that better-educated people tend
to marry other better-educated people—
while individuals with less formal schooling
tend to partner with people of comparable
educational levels.
Generally speaking, it appears, birds of a
feather romantically flock together. But are
they happier in their relationships? It is a curious question—and one that was investigated
in a new study conducted by researchers Nathan Hudson and Chris Fraley. Specifically,
they wanted to examine whether couples that
are more similar in terms of personality are
more satisfied than those who are more dissimilar.

for those
who feel
issue number two

Art Director :
Guillaume Clarisse

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