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Flatland - Chapter 9, Of the Universal Color Bill Summary & Analysis

This Study Guide consists of approximately 48 pages of chapter summaries, quotes, character analysis, themes, and more - everything you need to sharpen your knowledge of Flatland.
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Chapter 9, Of the Universal Color Bill Summary

A. Square begins by noting that although the time of the color war was one of importance in art, it was also one of decay in intellectual pursuit. Sight recognition, now unneeded, was halted in schools, as was feeling recognition and other higher mathematical courses. The Isosceles race, now not required to serve as specimens, began to grow in number. Soldiers and Artisans began to note their equality to higher classes, since the intellectual and recognition issues in those higher classes began to fade as Color Recognition became popular. They began to promote an end to the subsidies for higher education.

As the upper class Circles began to disagree, the leaders of the Revolution began to demand all citizens, including Circles and Women, to present themselves for painting. Women were to have their front section painted red...

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This section contains 502 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the Flatland Study Guide
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