• Compare/Contrast
    Have you ever read an amazing novel and wanted to venture into its complex world?
    Well I have, the novel was The Hobbit, by J.R Tolkien. The world that it let me envision was
    like the Earth uncontaminated by the likes of humanity. It had some dark, eerie places of course.
    But in the wondrous places, it was a geographic treasure. In the following paragraphs, I will compare
    with you the world of The Hobbit and the world we live in today.

    The world we live in is unique. It has beautiful rainforests, dignified golden plains, and
    humongous mountain ranges. It has long flowing rivers and lakes catching the luminescent rays of the
    Sun every day. These are some of the natural wonders of our world. But who ever said unnatural can’t
    be beautiful. Our world has shiny glass, chrome cities that line the night with dazzling lights that are like
    a thousand miles of burning fire. Overall, the natural and unnatural beauties of our world are amazing.

    The world of The Hobbit is very much like ours. There are skyscraping mountains and
    mantle-digging canyons. There are also vast blue oceans and deep, snowy ravines. There are even
    fresh pine forests like the ones in our world. Even though the world of The Hobbit shares many of
    the serene environments and terrains of our world it shares some of our world's dark secrets. For
    example, the dark, maze-like caverns. The world of The Hobbit has these type of caverns and so
    does the Earth. Now, I have been talking, or should I say typing about the similarities of our world
    and the world of The Hobbit. Let's talk different, shall we.

    The Earth and the world of The Hobbit have a lot of things in common, but have one "eensy
    weensy" difference. That difference is....their unnatural beauties. The world of The Hobbit doesn't
    contain our glass, chrome cities, but is home to gargantuan stone castles and somewhat primitive
    villages and houses. This seems to be the only difference that is catching my eyes.

    Now I end this writing with a statement. No matter the common things you first conceive
    between two "articles," your eyes will always discover a difference between those two "articles."