Hi I need you to write a MONOLOGUE about Thomas Addison and how did he make the

Hi I need you to write a MONOLOGUE about Thomas Addison and how did he make the light bulb and I want you to write
PRELIMINARY RESEARCH and WORKS CITED for me and the CROW – CHARACTER BIOGRAPHY too and I’m sending the example of MONOLOGUE, PRELIMINARY RESEARCH and the WORKS CITED and the CROW – CHARACTER BIOGRAPHY and can you please write it well. like, my teacher said it needs to be somehow that we believe this character, Thomas Addison how was he valuable to the world. Thank you. I deleted some of the CROW – CHARACTER BIOGRAPHY questions for you.
This is the examples of topics.
July 16th, 5:30 AM.
Air is dry, no chimpanzees in sight.
Chimpanzee number one spotted. Oh, and a troop. Number one is larger than the rest, must be the group leader. Silver facial hair. Like a beard!
Oh, chimpanzee one is slowly approaching. Slow and cautious. Hm, displays of human emotion.
Chimpanzee on- ah, we’re not supposed to be naming our subjects, but it just feels so weird calling you chimpanzee number one. I think I’ll call you David. David Graybeard.
You know David, it was always my dream to be around chimps just like you. When I was eight years old, I would read this book all the time: Tarzan. It was about a man who lived in the African forest and was raised by apes. Tarzan was in love with this girl named Jane who coincidentally, had the exact same name as me. I’d read about their adventures every day and wished with all my heart that I could be there, in the pages, as his Jane, living with him and going on adventures with him in the forest. I was so jealous of her. You know, it was actually my daydreaming about spending time in the forest with Tarzan that had me dreaming about Africa in the first place. I wanted to come as close to talking to animals as I could, and here I am! Twenty years later, in a forest at last, talking to a chimpanzee.
Graybeard has begun to eat leaves off of a branch.
I might not be swinging through the forest with Tarzan, but I’m here in the forest watching you. And who knows? Maybe you’ll help me discover something new.
When I was young I’d always thought that in the future I’d be Jane Goodall: “Forest Adventurer”, but I guess I was wrong. I know it’s only my first day, but here I am. Jane Goodall: “Primatologist”.
1. What is your full name?
My full name is Valerie Jane Morris-Goodall, but most people know me as Jane Goodall.
2. How old are you?
I am twenty-six years old.
3. When and where were you born?
I was born on April 3, 1934 in London, England. When I was five my family moved to Bournemouth and I spent most of my childhood there.
4. Where do you currently live?
I currently live onsite at Gombe Stream National Park in Tanzania, as I spend most of my time studying the chimpanzees that inhabit the area. My living situation is most definitely different from the houses I’ve lived in as a child, but over the past few months leading up to my field studies I’ve grown used to living in the wilderness. I do miss a few things from the outside world, though. Being out in a forest with no radio, I miss the luxury of listening to classical music. Most of my meals consist of bread, coffee, and baked beans, so I also miss eating fresh food and meat. I find myself looking forward to the days when I receive fresh food imports as well as letters from friends and family. But aside from those, I wouldn’t trade living where I am for the world.
6. What is your current level of education?
Because of the tight income my family had due to living in an all-female household with my mother, sister and aunts, we couldn’t afford for me to attend university. My dream had been to study animals, and I ended up at Queen’s Secretarial College instead. I’d graduated, and moved on to work as a secretary for multiple institutions, one of the most interesting being the Oxford University Registry. At the time, I really disliked what I was doing but the secretarial skills had ended up being useful later on.
7. Describe your most significant relationship?
Currently my most significant relationship is with my mentor, Dr. Louis Leakey. When I first moved to Kenya because of a friend, I’d told her about my interest in animals and she recommended that I meet a man named Louis Leakey. It turned out that he was one of the most celebrated paleoanthropologists in the world. He ended up needing a secretary, and luckily for me, I had experience working as one. I worked under him for the Coryndon National Museum in Nairobi for a year or so, and he would show me around the museum and educate me on the ins and outs of paleontology, even taking me on archeological digs in Olduvai. Louis had been interested in studying chimpanzees to uncover human origins, and he would often talk about the need for an extensive field study of chimpanzees. We’d become close, settling into a teacher-student-type dynamic. Eventually, despite me not having any formal education or training, he chose me for the project, landing me where I am today.
11. What is your current job?
I am currently a researcher studying chimpanzees at Gombe Stream National Park. On most days, it doesn’t feel like much of a job, since I’ve been dreaming about being in this situation for most of my life. I would consider what I’m doing as more of a passion project!
13. What are your feelings about your job or schooling?
I really, really love my current job. I know that living in the forest and spending most of the day studying chimpanzees may sound unappealing to the general population, but I’ve dreamed of working with animals ever since I was a child. Not only have I learned a lot about the chimpanzees in the short time I’ve been here, I’ve also learned a lot about myself as well. In a sense, my job is basically a dream come true.
14. What is your dream job?
Working with animals; I guess I’m already working my dream job!
15. Where do you want to be in ten years?
To be honest, I’m not really sure. I hadn’t given anything past this project any thought, but I suppose going back home, then to university and pursuing a degree couldn’t hurt. From there, I could even find a husband and have children. But I don’t want to be thinking that far ahead just yet. I have plenty on my plate right now, and I’m taking my life one day at a time.
21. What is your worst memory?
When I was five years old, I clearly remember sitting with my family in the living room and listening to a radio announcement. Although I was too young to process it at the time, the broadcaster had just announced that the government of Great Britain had declared war on Germany. I didn’t know what was going on, but I can still clearly picture us sitting in terrified silence for the next few minutes. I remember the grim look on my mother’s face and an almost determined look on my father’s. A few days later, my father enlisted into the army and since then our relationship had never really been the same as over the next seven years we would barely get to see each other. However I’m glad we were able to reconcile after everything was over.
23. What is the greatest stress in your life?
Right now, the thing I’m most concerned about is whether or not this project will result in a success. Louis and I decided that the current plan is for me to study the chimpanzees for a few months. Although I’ve made a few miniscule discoveries and learned a ton of new things, I really do hope that we end up with bigger successes, or everything I’ve spent on doing during the past year preparing for this project would have all been for nothing.
25. Is money or happiness more important to you? Why?
Honestly, it’s hard to say. On one hand, my happiest memories as a child come from being outdoors, something that had cost no money at all. But as I started to work towards actually achieving my dream, money’s usually been the biggest obstacle. Its the reason I’ve had to enroll in secretarial school rather than a university, and also the reason it took so long to get the go-ahead to leave for Africa- Louis was having trouble with our funding. Ultimately, I’ve learned that while money would’ve helped me get out of tough situations, the happy memories and experiences I’ve made during those difficult times are invaluable. For that, I would say I choose happiness.
28. What is something you have done that you are not proud of?
When I was staying with Marie, I remember this one time I had tried to impress a local young man by riding a horse that was deemed too difficult to handle. I eventually learned how to ride that horse and I remember setting off with a group of other riders for what I thought would be a nice ride through bush country. It turned out that they were a hunting group and were on the hunt for a jackal. Even though they didn’t shoot anything that day, I still feel extremely ashamed in myself for unwittingly joining the group that took pride in an activity I loathe.
29. What five words would your close friends use to describe you?
Louis has often described me as “ambitious”, and when working with the chimpanzees, “patient” and “persistent”. I also think my friends would describe me as “adventurous”, and I’ve also been described as “resilient” by my mother.
31. What one thing makes you happiest?
Watching a certain group of chimpanzees. I’ve learned so much about them in a short period of time and whatever shenanigans the younger chimps get up to as well as their mothers’ loving interactions always bring a smile to my face. My hopes are that one day I’ll get close enough to get to interact with them myself and even be included as part of the group.
32. What is something that you do only in secret?
Although not necessarily a secret, I name all of the chimpanzees I study. The conventional labeling system is through numbers, but I feel like these chimpanzees should be more than just numbers to be studied. I’ve observed their emotions, feelings and reactions, and feel that creatures this complex deserve to be named, just like us humans. Among the ones I’ve named are David Graybeard, the leader of the troop, his friend Golaith, Flo, and her mother Olly, to name a few.
Ethologist and conservationist (scientific study of animal behaviour
Dr. Valerie Jane Morris-Goodall
Born April 3, 1984 (London, England) Childhood in Bournemouth
Love for the outdoors and animals
Rusty the dog, pony, tortoise
Eight years old, read Tarzan and Dr. Dolittle, dreamed of working with animals in the books
Could not afford college, attended secretarial school
Waitressing, working for a documentary film company
23 years old left for Africa to visit a friend in Kenya
March 1975 boarded ship called Kanya Castle to visit friend, was offered a job by paleoanthropologist Dr. Louis Seymour Bazett Leakey at local natural history museum
Lack of formal training was advantageous, not biased by traditional thoughts
Moved to London to work ni film library at London Zoo, spent time studying behaviour of primates
Gombe Stream National Park
Arrived by boat at Gombe Stream Game Reserve on easter shore of Lake Tanganyika with mother (July 14, 1960)
Early weeks: fever (likely malaria)
Began to watch an older chimpanzee whom she named David Greybeard (previously taboo in ethology)
David was high-ranking, other group members were observed as well
David was the first chimp seen to use tools
Sticking blades of stiff grass into termite holes to extract termites
Telegraphed Dr. Leakey: “Now we must redefine ‘tool’, redefine ‘man’, or accept chimpanzees as humans”
Three observations challenged conventional scientific ideas
1) Chimps are omnivores
2) Chimps use tools
3) Chimps make their tools
Began doctoral program without undergraduate degree at Cambridge University (1962)
Criticised for naming chimpanzees rather than using numbering system, suggesting they have emotions and personalities
Wrote her first book: ‘My Friends, the Wild Chimpanzees’, was popular
Earned Ph.D. on February 9th, 1966
Worked at Gombe for next 20 years
“Man the toolmaker”, redefine man or accept chimpanzees as human
Freymann, Elodie. “Flo, Flint, David and Goliath: The Famous Chimps of Gombe.” Flo, Flint, David and Goliath: The Famous Chimps of Gombe, 29 September 2015, https://news.janegoodall.org/2015/09/29/the-famous-chimps-of-gombe/2/. Accessed 6 January 2022.
Greene, Meg. Jane Goodall: A Biography. New York, Prometheus Books, 2008.
Jane Goodall Institute. “About Jane.” Jane Goodall Institute, https://janegoodall.org/our-story/about-jane/. Accessed 16 December 2021.
National Geographic. First Look at Jane | National Geographic. 5 October 2017. youtube.com, https://youtu.be/rcL4jnGTL1U. Accessed 4 January 2022.
SoftSchools. “Jane Goodall Timeline.” softschools.com, https://www.softschools.com/viewTimeline.action?id=158. Accessed 5 January 2022.
Van Lawick, Hugo. “Jane Goodall.” National Geographic Society, 13 November 2017, https://www.nationalgeographic.org/article/jane-goodall/. Accessed 16 December 2021.

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