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Short Fiction Story Analysis “I, Robot” by Asimov

Topic: Short Fiction Story Analysis “I, Robot” by Asimov, read Robbie short story from “I, Robot” by Asimov. Write (point of view, symbolism, tone/style , settings, theme, and characters) as a second language writer. That focuses on an epiphany or an initiation.
MLA format and a good conclusion. Show work cited in the last page.

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The Handmaid’s Tale, Margaret Atwood

The Handmaid’s Tale, Margaret Atwood. 

Write a book review to  The Handmaid’s Tale. Margaret Atwood, New York: Anchor, 1998.

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Analysis of 6 characters from the book The Ugly American. More info in description.

“The Americans I knew in the United States were wonderfully friendly, unassuming and interested in the world. No one who has ever visited America and come to know the country could fail to trust and respect her people.

For some reason, however, the Americans I meet in my country are not the same as the ones I knew in the United States. A mysterious change seems to come over Americans when they go to a foreign land. They isolate themselves socially. They live pretentiously. They’re loud and ostentatious. Perhaps they’re frightened and defensive; or maybe they’re not properly trained and make mistakes out of ignorance.”

William J. Lederer and Eugene Burdick’s The Ugly American uses its title to characterize a dual reality for the nature of American influence in Asia, and, by extension, the rest of the developing world during the era of the ‘Cold War’. In an essay of approximately six (6) double-spaced pages, identify and evaluate how six (6) characters from the novel illustrate this dual nature – its intent, its consequences and its implications – for the success of American foreign policy, and the manner that America and Americans have been perceived in the developing world since 1945. Note: In you presentation, be sure to provide demonstration of both sides of this duality in Ugly American, and, in all cases, be sure to provide adequate specific examples to effectively demonstrate and substantiate your analysis and perspective.



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The purpose of this paper is to analyze the two graphic novels read for this course: Johnny Jihad and American Terrorist. Students will choose three (3) course topics and discuss how they are presented, whether similarly or differently, in the graphic novels.

You would devote a section of your paper to each one of these topics. Within these sections you would discuss how each topic is discussed in each graphic novel. If the topic is not specifically utilized in one of the novels (or barely discussed), then you should elaborate upon why you think it was omitted or minimized. How might discussing that topic have changed the story? Conclude your paper by summarizing your main findings and discussing, collectively, what type of picture these graphic novels present of terrorism in the 21st century.

List of course topics you can include in the paper (you must use 3 topics and apply them to both novels)
– How terrorists become radicalized/influenced
– Weapons and tactics they use
– What are their goals/intentions
– Ideology (Anarchist, left-wing, right-wing, enthonationalist or religious)
– Gender of terrorists and their role
– How does media influence terrorism and how it is used
– Impact on society
– Economic aspects of terrorism

Try to select topics that are present in both novels, for example, if both books include Islam as religion, suicide bombings as tactic and the fight against western ideology as the main goal (here you have 3 possible topics by the way) try to compare and contrast the ways each point is developed in each story and what are the main implications. Feel free to find things in common inside the topics above mentioned and develop your paper from that.

A sample research paper outline is as follows (I’m using radicalization, weapons of terrorism, and religious terrorism as reference. If you like these 3 topics, feel free to use them)

1) Introduction (Provide a thesis/statement that summarizes your findings. Introduce which topics you chose and why, name the books you are analyzing and describe how the paper will proceed.)

2) Radicalization (Compare and contrast how radicalization is presented in each text; cite specific examples)

3) Weapons of Terrorism (Compare and contrast how weapons of terrorism are presented in each text; cite specific examples)

4) Religious Terrorism (Compare and contrast how religious terrorism is presented in each text; cite specific examples)

5) Conclusion (Summarize the findings of your research and discuss what these texts say about terrorism in the 21st century. Explain how the two books relate with the topics you chose)

Important info: The only two sources you can formally use for the essay are just the two books, however, you can get as much info as you need from any source (books, internet, etc) to provide a good comparison, a clear analysis and of course demonstrate understanding. Feel free to do research about the topics you decide to develop but make sure to write the paper with your own words. When citing examples from the books, it does not have to be formal, you just have to give the example and explain from what book is the example coming.

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book blog

All what i ask you to do now as follows:

1-please do not let me down i trust you and i hope you will be helpful person and finish my order asap before Sunday 12-6

2-i know i chose 10 days but you can do all your best less than 10

3- just i need from you two postings about the book and small counlsion about the whole book

4- what i need from you else (the book has three main parts is not? i need you to write down on each section you alredy wrote part 1 – part2- part 3( from each ond you wroute find wich part belong to )

again and again i trust you i need to pass in this class do all your best and i will appreciate all your efforts lovely writer
you can make two postings short and add one video related about what are you taking about -question

i hope you find any information related with mine to add to one of them experince or …..anything

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lesson task

Lesson Tasks:
1.Read: NASA’s What is the Golden Record?
2. Bill Moyer interviews of Isaac Asimov
Go into the Lesson Folder, and:
3.Participate in M4.D1: New Ideas
4.Participate in M4.D2: The Golden Record

3. Where do you think our new ideas come from?
Write at least one full paragraph.
4. Considering that the creation of the Golden Record was an effort to send a snapshot of humanity into space, what would you send out into space to represent humanity today? Explain why you selected your item.
Write at least one full paragraph.

Lesson Tasks:
1-Watch this video on “Why We Cite” from The Writing Center, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
1-a-Go through this tutorial on Citing Information.
Go into the Lesson Folder, and:
2-Post in M4.D3: Essay 3: Proposed Topic
3-Post in M4.D4: Essay 3: Position Statment
4-View Miami Dade College Dattabase Tutorial YouTube
5-Post in M4.D5: Two Sources
6-Study the MLA Sample Outline
7-Post in M4.D6: MLA Outline
8-Post your final draft of E3 through Turnitin (E3: Essay 3)
2- Please share your proposed argument topic with your classmates.
Comment to at least two classmates.
3- What is you personal position about this issue?
Write at least one full paragraph.
4- MDCdatabase1
Duration: (5:37)
User: calderinv –
5- Using the MDC Databases, submit two sources about your topic in MLA format. Remember to use hanging indentation.
Review at least two classmates’ sources, and let him or her know if you think they are formatted correctly or incorrectly and if incorrect why.
7- Post your MLA outline using the structure provided in this lesson.
Please review at least two of your classmate’s outline and comment as necessary.
Lesson Tasks:
5- How does Dr. King incorporate pathos in his famous speech?
Write at least one full paragraph.
6- What is Shelby Steele’s perspective about affirmative action? Do you agree or disagree with him?
Write at least one full paragraph.
7- Why would Swift write such a proposal? What do believe motivated him to present such an argument?
Write at least one full paragraph.
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Book Review of The Demon Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark

This is a hospitality technician class, the paper should be related to hospitality technical knowledge, etc water pipes, electrical operations in a hotel.
Read the book The Demon Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark by Dr. Carl Sagan. Yes, the whole book. There are ~400 pages, and this equates to approximately 4 pages per day if you were to break this up over the course of the entire semester. If anyone is unable to read 4 pages per day, there are more serious issues at hand here. In particular, you will want to pay special attention to chapters 1, 7, 12, 17, 20, and 21…though the rest of the book is also valuable in its own right.
Once you’ve read the book, author an original, minimum 1,500-word paper addressing the following questions:
What is curiosity according to Sagan and why is it important?
What is skepticism according to Sagan and why is it important?
What is humility according to Sagan and why is it important?
What is the state of science literacy in America? How do we compare to the rest of the world?
Why does science literacy matter from an existential perspective? What is at stake if the general public doesn’t understand science?
Why is science important to hospitality? Give examples of important science discussed in your eCourse, and why it is necessary that hospitality professionals have some understanding of science.
What can we do (if anything) to correct the course of human affairs today with regard to science literacy?

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Book Review

Write a review (a book review) on the following book ” Child and Adolescent Development: An advanced course”, the book is around 19 chapters.

The guidelines on the book review are the following:

Length: 5 pages (double spaced)

It should include the following:

1. Introduction
2. Summary
This should be a concise summary of the content of the book including why the writing is significant/important.

What are the main ideas presented by the author?

Thoughtful statements which demonstrate that you have thought carefully understanding about the book.

3. Reaction
Include your opinion of the content in the book.

Give what you believe to be the major strengths of the ideas presented.

Were there parts of the book that troubled you? Challenged you?

Include a discussion of at least two quotations that were particularly interesting to you and why you found these to be of interest.

4. Conclusion
Comment on overall impact the book had on you and your thinking about human development .

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Book review

Is it possible that you could find any books about Theology to read and write a couple page review for me, please? I do not have any books for you to review. Please let me know if you cannot find it so I have to cancel this order.

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Book reviews typically evaluate recently-written works. They offer a brief description of the text’s key points and often provide a short appraisal of the strengths and weaknesses of the work. Readers sometimes confuse book reviews with book reports, but the two are not identical. Book reports commonly describe what happens in a work; their focus is primarily on giving an account of the major plot, characters, and/or main idea of the work. A book review gives readers a sneak peek at what a book is like, whether or not the reviewer enjoyed it. Before You Read Before you begin to read, consider the elements you will need to be included in your review. The following items may help: • Author: Who is the author? What else has s/he written? Has this author won any awards? What is the author’s typical style? • Genre: What type of book is this: fiction, nonfiction, romance, poetry, youth fiction, etc.? Who is the intended audience for this work? What is the purpose of the work? • Title: Where does the title fit in? How is it applied in the work? Does it adequately encapsulate the message of the text? Is it interesting? Uninteresting? • Preface/Introduction/Table of Contents: Does the author provide any revealing information about the text in the preface/introduction? Does a “guest author” provide the introduction? What judgments or preconceptions do the author and/or “guest author” provide? How is the book arranged: sections, chapters? As You Read As you read, determine how you will structure the summary portion or background structure of your review. Be ready to take notes on the book’s key points, characters, and/or themes. • Characters: Are there characters in the work? Who are the principal characters? How do they affect the story? Do you empathize with them? • Themes/Motifs/Style: What themes or motifs stand out? How do they contribute to the work? Are they effective or not? How would you describe this author’s particular style? Is it accessible to all readers or just some? • Argument: How is the work’s argument set up? What support does the author give for her/findings? Does the work fulfill its purpose/support its argument? • Key Ideas: What is the main idea of the work? What makes it good, different, or groundbreaking? When You Are Ready to Write Begin with a short summary or background of the work, but do not give too much away. Many reviews limit themselves only to the first couple of chapters or lead the reader up to the rising action of the work. Reviewers of nonfiction texts will provide the basic idea of the book’s argument without too much detailed. The final portion of your review will detail your opinion of the work. When you are ready to begin your review, consider the following: • Establish a Background, Remember your Audience: Remember that your audience has not read the work; with this in mind, be sure to introduce characters and principals carefully and deliberately. What kind of summary can you provide of the main points or main characters that will help your readers gauge their interest? Does the author’s text adequately reach the intended audience? Will some readers be lost or find the text too easy? • Minor principals/characters: Deal only with the most pressing issues in the book. You will not be able to cover every character or idea. What principals/characters did you agree or disagree with? What other things might the author have researched or considered? • Organize: The purpose of the review is to critically evaluate the text, not just inform the readers about it. Leave plenty room for your evaluation by ensuring that your summary is brief. Determine what kind of balance to strike between your summary information and your evaluation. If you are writing your review for a class, ask your instructor. Often the ratio is half and half. • Your Evaluation: Choose one or a few points to discuss about the book. What worked well for you? How does this work compare with others by the same author or other books in the same genre? What major themes, motifs, or terms does the book introduce, and how effective are they? Did the book appeal to you on an emotional or logical way? • Publisher/Price: Most book reviews include the publisher and price of the book at the end of the article. Some reviews also include the year published and ISBN. Revising When making the final touches to your review, carefully verify the following: • Double-check the spelling of the author name(s), character names, special terms, and publisher. • Try to read from the vantage point of your audience. Is there too much/enough summary? Does your argument about the text make sense

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