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Once there was, as never before, a hurricane of great might and strength. Before, there was a storm of many names: storm, cyclone, tempest, typhoon, and flood. Nevertheless it has dwelt on in history since the Great Galveston Hurricane of 1900. Humanity has glorified and immortalized the storm. The Great Galveston Hurricane has become the topic of numerous articles, novels, plays, and poems, and four big nonfiction studies (Longshore). It is among hurricane lore's biggest of storms. Such greatness had innocuous and humble beginnings. Like most of hurricanes that have existed, is existing, and will exist, the hurricane originated within the seas of the world and from the winds of the world. The temperate waters of the eastern North Atlantic Ocean gave rise to the storm upon August 31, 1900. Its birthplace was approximately 400 miles west of Africa's Cape Verde Islands (Longshore). All that which lives must grow and flourish, and so too did the storm grow and flourish. The ocean itself nourished the fledgling storm, for all hurricanes derive their energy from the evaporation of water from the ocean surface. The wind itself powered the hurricane, for all parents attempt to elevate their children above themselves. With this kind of sustenance, the cyclone swiftly deepened (Longshore). Yet as all younglings do, the hurricane drifted away from its progenitors. Borne upon its own winds, the hurricane whirled westward at speeds between 12 and 15 miles per hour (Longshore). It was like a newborn foal discovering its legs for the first time and thus altogether too eager to move of its own volition. An awareness of wanderlust for the world infused the entity's essence. Curiosity and inquisitiveness emanated from the deve...