Worked had quinn stayed consistent and made

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worked had Quinn stayed consistent and made connections directly after she stated her results but Quinn does not make any connections within the sections of presence, interaction and behavior but instead reiterates the information she has found while conducting her study. Quinn initially presents her claims and prospects for the study in a cohesive way but her results were not parallel with her original thoughts. In the first section of Quinn’s discussion, she refers to the idea that the young readers of these books are “presented with several norms or expectations for the roles of fathers” as the “basis” of her research. This is confusing to me as the reader because in the beginning of the article she stated that the basis of her research was to draw intersections between historical and cultural phenomena and how children may perceive the text was less extrapolative in her research. It is reasonable to change the goal of a study if the original goal was not heeding any information but this idea was not either. In this section she focuses on how children “may…expect…fathers [to] interact with children less than mothers” and that they “interact with children more often when mothers are not present” instead of the importance of historical events and connections. Quinn shifts the concentration of her study from an objective lens to a more psychological lens when she begins to talk about how children are perceiving the text. In the second section of Quinn’s discussion, she addresses the original questions that she had from the lens of how the culture of fatherhood changes. In this section of her discussion Quinn still fails to address any other historical connection to the Caldecott
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Julia Lesses September 18, 2011 Coming to Terms award winning picture books other than that the 1960’s was “a turning point with regard to depictions of father presence”. Quinn does not stay behind her original idea of her study when she states that, “historical and cultural analysis is problematic [because] there are many aspects to history and as a consequence, many versions of historical record.” Quinn does not find
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