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Discusses Jean Toomer's short stories. The book as a reflection of social attitudes toward racial matters. Issues of assimilation and multiculturalism. Marginalization of blacks. Race as a separator of groups in society. Toomer's stories "Becky" and "Blood Burning Moon" on the issue of miscegenation.
Jean Toomer's book Cane reflects social attitudes toward race and racial matters and so can be linked to the statement by W.E.B. DuBois that "the... more
4 pages | 1 sources | 2 citations | MLA citation style

Price: $28.00

Analysis of the main character in the Theodore Dreiser novel. Clyde Griffith's objectification of women, and the world at large. His sexism. His self-centered view of the world. His character traits. Connection between his ambition and fantasies of women. Women as a means to achieve a goal, or a hindrance to be rejected.
Clyde Griffiths, the main character in Theodore Dreiser's novel An American Tragedy, is a self-centered young man whose relations with women are such... more
7 pages | 1 sources | MLA citation style

Price: $12.00

Analysis of the Jack London short story. Fire and warmth as the primary action motivator of the story. Fire as a reality and a symbol operating on several levels. London's use of the omniscient point of view, that involves the reader with the basic elements of fire. Story's setting in the harsh Klondike.
The life-saving importance of fire which is something that most people in civilized societies do... more
3 pages | OTHER citation style

Price: $16.00

Discusses the symbolism of Zadie Smith's novel. Multigenerational explication of history and lives of two families. White teeth symbolizing the roots that anchor and hold families together, that can also poison intimate relationships. Various storylines of the novel. Role of truthfulness, friendship, secrets, compassion and honesty.
White Teeth
Zadie Smith (2000), the author of White Teeth, presents her readers with a multigenerational explication of the history and lives... more
4 pages | 1 sources | 13 citations | APA citation style

Price: $12.00

Discusses theme of alienation in two novels. The characters of John Smith in Sherman Alexie's INDIAN KILLER, and Abel in N. Scott Momoday's HOUSE MADE OF DAWN. Various levels of alienation experienced by the characters (from family, from self, from society). Problem of maintaining cultural ties in an oppressed subculture. Setting & plot of novels.
The characters of John Smith in Sherman Alexie's Indian Killer and Abel in N. Scott Momaday's House Made of Dawn are each alienated from their... more
3 pages | 2 sources | MLA citation style

Price: $24.00

Discusses pacts made by two literary characters. Faustus in Christopher Marlowe's play "Dr. Faustus," and Alymer in Nathaniel Hawthorne's story "The Birthmark." Summary of both plots. Motivating forces of both characters. Comparison of Faustus and Alymer; their need to control their lives and world. Their pursuit of abolute knowledge. Their ultimate loss.
The deals or pacts that are made to obtain the ultimate happiness are as new and recent as miracle creams sold on television to... more
6 pages | 2 sources | 20 citations | APA citation style

Price: $12.00

Discussion of Jess Mowry's novel about Oakland, California gang members. Plot of rival ghetto gangs set up against each other. The major characters and their cultural conflicts. Themes of invisibility, acceptance of violence as a way of life, alienation of youth. Indifference of media and police toward young black kids.
Jess Mowry's novel Way Past Cool focuses on young Oakland, California gang members with compassion and insight. It's a violent, compelling and sad... more
3 pages | 2 sources | 7 citations | MLA citation style

Price: $32.00

Analysis of Rebecca Harding Davis' 1861 novel. Her realistic portrayal of the horrific life of a factory worker. Author's purpose and views. The historical context. Her solution that spiritual awakening is the only way out of the misery faced by iron mill workers. How her solution holds up against modern research.
Early American life was based in an industrious, mostly agrarian society where the cultural myth that the new United States of... more
8 pages | 6 sources | 31 citations | MLA citation style

Price: $12.00

Analysis of John Okada's novel. Discusses the protagonist's refusal to serve in the U.S. Armed Forces after the Japanese attach on Pearl Harbor. Internment of Ishiro and his family in California's interment camps of World War II. Consequences of his refusal. Conflict between his Japanese familial heritage and his own acculturatin to the U.S.
Ideology and Action: The Case of No-No Boy
John Okada’s story of a young Japanese-American boy’s struggle to survive the infamous... more
3 pages | 3 sources | 8 citations | MLA citation style

Price: $28.00

Discusses the characters of two Chicano novels. Sandra Cisneros' THE HOUSE ON MANGO STREET and Tomas Rivera's AND THE EARTH DID NOT DEVOUR HIM. How both novels use the environment to establish the tone. Compares and contrasts differences of the novels in terms of such characterstics as geography, people and time.
As local Latin novels, Sandra Cisneros’ The House on Mango Street and Tomas Rivera’s And the Earth Did Not Devour Him both present the effects of... more
7 pages | 6 sources | 16 citations | MLA citation style

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