1. In their book, Feminism, Domesticity and Popular Culture Stacey Gills and Joanne Hollows point out that “the private sphere was imagined as feminine—the ‘proper’ place for women—while the public sphere was imagined as masculine. Women’s lives were thus solely defined by their responsibilities as wives and mothers.” In a careful analysis of 2 texts discuss the ways in which writers either contest or enforce these stereotypes. This is the two texts that i have chosen, and that is my first paragraph, the professor told me to rewrite it and to analyze the literary works like metaphor ryhme schemes, narrative techniques, critical analysis and use articles about the texts The proper place for women is the house in a masculine society, not just writers, women in general contest these stereotypes that as wives and mothers they are like trapped in a prison which is the house and the men are free doing what ever they want outside, I will discuss two poems “Child” by Sylvia Plath and “the yellow wallpaper” by Charlotte Perkins Gilman, I will argue the case the misconception about men and women responsibilities not just in the house as husbands and wives but as men and women in society, and how not knowing their roles is having an effect on their health and has a negative impact on society in these times that we live in, we are seeing the children being affected from having bad parents, because if what people are thinking now about their role (men and women) is wrong and it has to change.
Instructions for the three tasks. MAXIUMUM WORD COUNT – 600. 200 max for each task, including quotations Pride and prejudice: In what way does the movie re-presentation contribute to meaning-making and an increased understanding of Austen’s Pride and Prejudice? Argue for your case by comparing the source text and the re-presentation and by using textual evidence (including time stamps and page references). 100-200 words including citations or quotes. Mrs. Dalloway: Using Picasso’s paintings as a point of inspiration, Mrs Dalloway can be said to focus on various themes from various perspectives. Which theme do you see as most significant in this respect? Explain how this theme is portrayed through various perspectives, and exemplify using textual evidence (including page references) from the novel. Word limit: 100-200 words. Mrs. Dalloway + The Hours film: In The Hours, the audience experience Mrs Dalloway during three different time periods; Virginia Woolf writing the story, Laura Brown reading the story, and Clarissa Vaughan living the story, or an alternative version of the story. There are thus several intertextual references from Mrs Dalloway in The Hours. Focus on one intertextual reference that you see as relevant to all three timelines in The Hours and argue for why this is the case by using textual evidence (including time stamps). Word limit: 100-200 words.
These are clear directions please follow directions: THIS IS A TEST GRADE ASSIGNMENT. You will select ONE from the total of seven prompts below and write a one to two-page essay on this topic (MINIMUM 4 PARAGRAPHS).
Double-space; FONT – Times New Roman; font size is 12”
Analytical Essay Example: Page 3
Analytical Essay Rubric: Page 4
You will need to use at least two outside references within your paper. When you take your information from other reference sources (books, the Internet, etc.), be sure to cite your source. In other words, surround the information taken from the source with quotation marks and list the name of the source behind the quote.
For your first literary essay you will prove that Gilgamesh is an epic. Break down and prove that Gilgamesh fulfills the epic form. For the introduction you will be including definition of the terms epic structure. Also include your thesis statement in your introduction. For the body of the paper you will be proving that this text follows the literary structure of the epic. Each of the tenets will become or two, body paragraphs, and conclusions. Must include quotations . MLA format 12 point font 1″ margin. My name , class period on upper right hand corner with a work cited page
Name: Tyronda Brown
World literature EN 201
Weekly reading journals allow students to explore and to reflect on their own ideas related to the reading that may connect to class discussion, to world events, and to students’ feelings and experiences. These journals help develop students’ analytical skills; they offer a creative space for students to write their own thoughts about what they are reading, so no summaries are allowed. Students must connect, argue, or imagine ideas related to the readings. Reading journals will have to be substantial—a complete thought—at approximately 250 words. Reading journals will receive full credit for those that meet the criteria and no credit for those that do not. Criteria include: 250 words, related to the reading, original thought, analysis (no summaries), and not submitted during class time
Read: Patrice Khan-Cullors and Asha Bandele, When They Call You a Terrorist
can you get two essays done by tonight at 10pm?
eastern daylight time, also it is on beowulf. these are the two prompts for the two essays. What attitudes toward life, death, and material possessions does the epic represent?
2-3 pages, double-spaced, Times New Roman 12 point font
it can be two, ill include the name, date, etc. so itll probably end up being more than 2
ASK for more detail
LINKS to both stories
3) Compare and contrast two of Browning’s dramatic monologues, “Porphyria’s Lover” and “My Last Duchess,” in terms of what they tell us about the relationship between gender and power, particularly for a patriarchal society.
–Consider the following quote by Gavin de Backer from The Gift of Fear: “Most men fear getting laughed at or humiliated by a romantic prospect while most women fear rape and death.”
–Root your analysis in specific quotes from the poem, and consider the two following organizational plans. One: discuss one of the poems in its entirety for the first half of your essay, and then discuss the other poem in the second half of your essay, regularly referring back to what you have established in the first half (first poem) in order to develop the comparison and contrast (the divided pattern). Or, two: identify key points around which you wish to organize your overall comparison and contrast, and then analyze the two poems in tandem for each of the poems your discuss (the alternating pattern).
Cite in MLA too
2-3 pages, double-spaced, Times New Roman 12 point font
can you get two essays done by tonight at 10pm? eastern daylight time, also it is on beowulf. these are the two prompts for the two essays. What are the roles of boasting and reputation in Beowulf?
it can be two, ill include the name, date, etc. so itll probably end up being more than 2
ASK FOR MORE DETAIL
5 page essay showing trauma and inspiration throughtout the book face and relate it to 2 quotes outside of the novel which i will provide you with the quoyes
Adolf Hitler was the leader of Nazi Germany. His fascist agenda led to World War II and the deaths of at least 11 million people, including some six million Jews. Adolf Hitler was chancellor of Germany from 1933 to 1945, serving as dictator and leader of the Nazi Party, or National Socialist German Workers Party, for the bulk of his time in power. Hitler’s fascist policies precipitated World War II and led to the genocide known as the Holocaust, which resulted in the deaths of some six million Jews and another five million noncombatants. The fourth of six children, Hitler was born to Alois Hitler and Klara Polzl. As a child, Hitler clashed frequently with his emotionally harsh father, who also didn’t approve of his son’s later interest in fine art as a career. Following the death of his younger brother, Edmund, in 1900, Hitler became detached and introverted. Hitler showed an early interest in German nationalism, rejecting Hitler showed an early interest in German nationalism, rejecting the authority of Austria-Hungary. This nationalism would become the motivating force of Hitler’s life. In 1903, Hitler’s father died suddenly. Two years later, Hitler’s mother allowed her son to drop out of school. After her death in December 1907, Hitler moved to Vienna and worked as a casual laborer and watercolor painter. He applied to the Academy of Fine Arts twice and was rejected both times. Lacking money outside of an orphan’s pension and funds from selling postcards, he stayed in homeless shelters. Hitler later pointed to these years as the time when he first cultivated his anti-Semitism, though there is some debate about this account. In 1913, Hitler relocated to Munich. At the outbreak of World War I, he applied to serve in the German army. He was accepted in August 1914, though he was still an Austrian citizen. Although Hitler spent much of his time away from the front lines (with some reports that his recollections of his time on the field were generally exaggerated), he was present at a number of significant battles and was wounded at the Battle of the Somme. He was decorated for bravery, receiving the Iron Cross First Class and the Black Wound Badge. Hitler became embittered over the collapse of the war effort. The experience reinforced his passionate German patriotism, and he was shocked by Germany’s surrender in 1918. Like other German nationalists, he purportedly believed that the German army had been betrayed by civilian leaders and Marxists. He found the Treaty of Versailles degrading, particularly the demilitarization of the Rhineland and the stipulation that Germany accepts responsibility for starting the war. After World War I, Hitler returned to Munich and continued to work for the German military. As an intelligence officer, he monitored the activities of the German Workers’ Party (DAP) and adopted many of the anti-Semitic,nationalist and anti-Marxist ideas of party founder Anton Drexler. In September 1919, Hitler joined the DAP, which changed its name to the Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei (NSDAP) — often abbreviated to Nazi. Hitler personally designed the Nazi party banner, appropriating the swastika symbol and placing it in a white circle on a red background. He soon gained notoriety for his vitriolic speeches against the Treaty of Versailles, rival politicians, Marxists and Jews. In 1921, Hitler replaced Drexler as the Nazi party chairman. Hitler’s fervid beer-hall speeches began attracting regular audiences. Early followers included army captain Ernst Rohm, the head of the Nazi paramilitary organization the Sturmabteilung (SA), which protected meetings and frequently attacked political opponents. On November 8, 1923, Hitler and the SA stormed a public meeting featuring Bavarian prime minister Gustav Kahr at a large beer hall in Munich. Hitler announced that the national revolution had begun and declared the formation of a new government. After a short struggle that led to several deaths, the coup known as the Beer Hall Putsch failed. Hitler was arrested and tried for high treason and sentenced to nine months in prison. During Hitler’s nine months in prison in 1924, he dictated most of the first volume of his autobiographical book and political manifesto, Mein Kampf (“My Struggle”), to his deputy, Rudolf Hess. The first volume was published in 1925, and a second volume came out in 1927. It was abridged and translated into 11 languages, selling more than five million copies by 1939. A work of propaganda and falsehoods, the book laid out Hitler’s plans for transforming German society into one based on race. In the first volume, Hitler shared his Anti-Semitic, pro-Aryan worldview along with his sense of “betrayal” at along with his sense of “betrayal” at the outcome of World War I, calling for revenge against France and expansion eastward into Russia. The second volume outlined his plan to gain and maintain power. While often illogical and full of grammatical errors, Mein Kampf was provocative and subversive, making it appealing to the many Germans who felt displaced at the end of World War I. With millions unemployed, the Great Depression in Germany provided a political opportunity for Hitler. Germans were ambivalent to the parliamentary republic and increasingly open to extremist options. In 1932, Hitler ran against 84-year-old Paul von Hindenburg for the presidency. Hitler came in second in both rounds of the election, garnering more than 36 percent of the vote in the final count. The results established Hitler as a strong force in German politics. Hindenburg reluctantly agreed to appoint Hitler as chancellor in order to promote political balance. Hitler used his position as chancellor to form a de facto legal dictatorship. The Reichstag Fire Decree, announced after a suspicious fire at Germany’s parliament building, suspended basic rights and allowed detention without trial. Hitler also engineered the passage of the Enabling Act, which gave his cabinet full legislative powers for a period of four years and allowed for deviations from the constitution. Anointing himself as Führer (“leader”) and having achieved full control over the legislative and executive branches of government, Hitler and his political allies embarked on a systematic suppression of the remaining political opposition. By the end of June, the other parties had been intimidated into disbanding. On July 14, 1933, Hitler’s Nazi Party was declared the only legal political party in Germany. In October of that year, Hitler ordered Germany’s withdrawal from the League of Nations. Military opposition was also punished. The demands of the SA for more political and military power led to the infamous Night of the Long Knives, a series of assassinations that took place from June 30 to July 2, 1934. Rohm, a perceived rival, and other SA leaders, along with a number of Hitler’s political enemies, were hunted down and murdered at locations across Germany. The day before Hindenburg’s death in August 1934, the cabinet had enacted a law abolishing the office of president, combining its powers with those of the chancellor. Hitler thus became head of state as well as head of government and was formally named leader and chancellor. As the undisputed head of state, Hitler became supreme commander of the armed forces. Hitler’s self-imposed dietary restrictions towards the end of his life included abstinence from alcohol and meat. Fueled by fanaticism over what he believed was a superior Aryan race,Fueled by fanaticism over what he believed was a superior Aryan race, he encouraged Germans to keep their bodies pure of any intoxicating or unclean substances and promoted anti-smoking campaigns across the country. From 1933 until the start of the war in 1939, Hitler and his Nazi regime instituted hundreds of laws and regulations to restrict and exclude Jews in society. These anti-Semitic laws were issued throughout all levels of government, making good on the Nazis’ pledge to persecute Jews. On April 1, 1933, Hitler implemented a national boycott of Jewish businesses. This was followed by the “Law for the Restoration of the Professional Civil Service” of April 7, 1933, which excluded Jews from state service. The law was a Nazi implementation of the Aryan Paragraph, which called for the exclusion of Jews and non-Aryans from organizations, employment and eventually all aspects of public life.Additional legislation restricted the number of Jewish students at schools and universities, limited Jews working in medical and legal professions, and revoked the licenses of Jewish tax consultants. The Main Office for Press and Propaganda of the German Student Union also called for “Action Against the Un-German Spirit,” prompting students to burn more than 25,000 “Un-German” books, ushering in an era of censorship and Nazi propaganda. By 1934, Jewish actors were forbidden from performing in film or in the theater. On September 15, 1935, the Reichstag introduced the Nuremberg Laws, which defined a “Jew” as anyone with three or four grandparents who were Jewish, regardless of whether the person considered themselves Jewish or observed the religion. The Nuremberg Laws also set forth the “Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honour,” which banned marriage between non-Jewish and Jewish Germans; and the Reich and universities, limited Jews working in medical and legal professions, and revoked the licenses of Jewish tax consultants. The Main Office for Press and Propaganda of the German Student Union also called for “Action Against the Un-German Spirit,” prompting students to burn more than 25,000 “Un-German” books, ushering in an era of censorship and Nazi propaganda. By 1934, Jewish actors were forbidden from performing in film or in the theater. On September 15, 1935, the Reichstag introduced the Nuremberg Laws, which defined a “Jew” as anyone with three or four grandparents who were Jewish, regardless of whether the person considered themselves Jewish or observed the religion. The Nuremberg Laws also set forth the “Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honour,” which banned marriage between non-Jewish and Jewish Germans; and the Reich Citizenship Law, which deprived “non-Aryans” of the benefits of German citizenship.