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Please answer each question. Develop your responses using the CER format:

Please answer each question. Develop your responses using the CER format: CLAIM (thesis), please highlight it, EVIDENCE (specific text-based examples), and RATIONALE (analysis/explanation). Your responses should be cogent, organized, and logical. Pay particular attention to spelling, grammar, punctuation, and syntax. Each response must be one complete page. It cannot exceed one typed page. Do not use headings. Use one-inch margins, double space, with 12-point font. Submit to turnitin.com by the date/time posted on the course calendar.

 

Laurel Richardson (200) asserts, in "Writing: A Method of Inquiry", an "ethnographic project is humanly situated, always filtered through human eyes and human perceptions, and bearing both the limitations and the strengths of human feelings" (p. 964). Using Richardson's premise as a basis for your argument, analyze Ellis' (1995) "The other side of the fence: Seeing Black and White in a small town" or "Emotional and ethical quagmires in returning to the field". (1995)

 

Laurel Richardson suggests that Critical Analytical Practices should be reviewed using four criteria: substantive contribution, aesthetic merit, reflexivity, and impact. Using the same criteria, review and evaluate M.C. Gonzalez (1998), "Painting the white face red: Intercultural contact presented through poetic ethnography".

 

Ta-Nehisi Coates', Between the World and Me, is a cautionary tale to his 15-year old son, lamenting on America's pursuit of the Dream, the relentless fascination with, and destruction of, the black body and America's refusal to acknowledge and reconcile their destructive, violent, and racist past. Using three specific examples illuminated in this text, discuss Coates' message to his son and what you learned from it.

 

In 1852, Frederick Douglass castigated those who asked him to join them in celebrating this Nation's independence when enslaved Africans did not enjoy those same liberties. He postulates, however, knowledge was confined to the privileged few, while the multitude walked around in ignorance. He admonishes, however, that a change has come over the affairs over human kind. Opining on what Douglass is suggesting, use Baldwin's, "My Dungeon Shook" (1963), to respond to Douglass' charge.





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