Laughter affects our body and spiritual mind equally. It is the necessary for the life as well as for the soul. It inspires the person to do a task. Giggling makes you feel great. Furthermore, the positive sentiment that you get when you are alone it stays with you even after the giggling goes down. Laughter helps you keep a positive, idealistic viewpoint through troublesome circumstances , and fortune. More than only a rest from trouble and agony , giggling gives you the bravery and quality to discover new wellsprings of significance and trust. Indeed, even in the most troublesome of times, a laugh–or even just a smile–can improve you feel better and best. Laughter is your claim, an essential piece of life
Antigone draws attention to the difference between divine law and human law. More than any other character in the three plays, she casts serious doubt on Creon’s authority. When she points out that his edicts cannot override the will of the gods or the unshakable traditions of men, she places Creon’s edict against Polynices’ burial in a perspective that makes it seem shameful and ridiculous. Creon sees her words as merely a passionate, wild outburst, but he will ultimately be swayed by the words of Tiresias, which echo those of Antigone. It is important to note, however, that Antigone’s motivation for burying Polynices is more complicated than simply reverence for the dead or for tradition. She says that she would never have taken upon herself the responsibility of defying the edict for the sake of a husband or children, for husbands and children can be replaced; brothers, once the parents are dead, cannot. In Antigone we see a woman so in need of familial connection that she is desperate to maintain the connections she has even in death.
The Society holds other manuscripts and photographs related to the Massachusetts Fifty-fourth Regiment. Among these are the Nathaniel Bowditch photograph albums containing portraits and scenes of Fort Wagner; papers of Governor John A. Andrew related to the recruitment and enlistment of the regiment (including the letter Andrew sent to Francis Shaw , in which Andrew explains why he has offered the command of the 54th to Shaw's son, Robert); the personal papers of Norwood P. Hallowell of the 54th and 55th regiments; and a small collection of letters from Robert Gould Shaw to his friend Charles F. Morse , which were written from Boston, Readville, and South Carolina prior to the assault on Fort Wagner. The Society also holds some collections relating to other black Massachusetts regiments including the Association of Officers of the 55th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry records the personal papers of Colonel Charles B. Fox , whose diary was used for the regimental history of the 55th Infantry; and a photograph album (carte de visite) of the 5th Massachusetts Cavalry .