2.A section in which background information is given is from the pages of 215 to 221.3.Yes; throughout the pages f 216 to 221: David is put in jail and explains his judgementand how he feels truly about the justice system and how to act in according togovernment.4.Yes; on page 219 to 220, David talks about the tax to be paid to clergy men, which he didnot pay: giving credit to his own argument against government. In which David does notpay for a government in which he does not take part in or want anything to do with fullysupports his original argument5.No, there is no part in this writing that offers a possible objection to the argument, allsaying and happenings all in all are for the main argument against the government. .6.Yes; there is a part in the writing of ‘Civil Disobedience’ where David specificallyanswers the “So what” question. On the last paragraph of his essay, David explains thegovernment, his thoughts and what it truly is at the moment. He then explains with apersuading tone that the only improvement of government can come from a governmentwho “fulfilled all the duties of neighbors and fellow-men.” David is basically getting theaudience to imagine a future government, which all power will be in the hands of all justmen.1.The most impactful and stylistic paragraph in ‘Civil Disobedience’ would be paragraph29. In this paragraph, David first begins to explain his surroundings in jail and the moodthat in set throughout the atmosphere. David uses mainly ethos in this paragraph, as he iswriting upon an actual event that has happened to him. David explains what he himselfsaw, heard, felt throughout the jail, in a kind of admiring tone. Which, when put againsthis original thoughts can be seen as unordinary for a man of his thoughts. As David paintsa picture, in the reader's mind; the whitewashed rooms, enjoyable prison chats, theenjoyable attitude of the prisoners. All of this ethos greatly affects the reader into trulybelieving what David is saying and paints a clear picture in the mind of anyone to readthis paragraph.
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Part III.Death of the Moth” by Virginia WoolfS“Death of the Moth” is based upon the little in life, which can be equal in perspective to our own livesOPublished in 1942, a year after the Great Depression, could possibly explain why Virginia Woolf wrote this specific piece, along with struggling from her own recurrent depression which led to her suicide. When linked together, these depressions created this piece and bring simplicity and notice to even the smallest of things.AAt the time that this piece was written, the Great Depression was amidst, leading the majority of people during the time in need, producing a dark viewpoint of their lives, making it easier for the reader to relate to this piece. Woolf directed it towards those peoples who had become affected by this tragic downfall to give a sense of comfort, as they were not alone.
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