compare and contrast
Compare and/or Contrast, “A Rose for Emily” by William Faulkner and “A Story of an Hour” by Kate Chopin.
To provide excellent analysis that shows a deep understanding of each individual work you are writing about. Your analysis should give your readers insight into the works of literature that they might not have had just reading it. The purpose of conducting the comparison or contrast is not to state the obvious but rather to illuminate subtle differences or unexpected similarities
To look at the works of literature side by side and make observations that could not have been made if you were writing about only one work. In other words, when you compare/contrast the works you choose, you must say why these similarities and differences you are pointing out MATTER
First, choose whether you want to compare seemingly disparate subjects, contrast seemingly similar subjects, or compare and contrast subjects.
Once you have decided on a topic, introduce it with an engaging opening paragraph.
Your thesis should come at the end of the introduction, and it should establish the subjects you will compare, contrast, or both as well as state what can be learned from doing so.
A successful compare/contrast essay for these prompts will constantly be looking at the works of literature together, moving back and forth between them, and using the tools of literary analysis to point out significant similarities and differences. (Point-by-Point)
The point-by-point structure calls for you to choose several points of comparison between your works of literature, and for each body paragraph to discuss multiple works and how those works deal with the topic of that paragraph
Use text from stories (paraphrase and short quotations) to support your points.
Use and cite both stories and include one outside credible source. Review -In-text Citations as per MLA guidelines.
Page Requirement: three pages plus work-cited page
Submit to Turn it in on the assigned due date. Any papers scoring above 25% will receive an F
Compare the symbolism in “The Story of an Hour” and “A Rose for Emily•
How is Emily Grierson from “A Rose for Emily” similar to Louise Mallard from “The Story of an Hour”.
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