Analysis Exercise: This exercise asks that you apply analytic principles found in the readings in Chapter 14 to folktales, films, historical events, or other stories from your research or from your experience. Please choose ONE of these options: ? Choose a key insight (analytical tool) from Bettleheim, Baum, Hurley, Zipes, Morrison, Panttaja, or Orenstein as a tool for analyzing a folktale or fairy tale other than Cinderella. You can choose from among the folktales posted on the Grimm Brothers tales link posted to Moodle, or you can use one from your own research (or your own collection!). Dont forget to cite the subject of your analysis. ? Using the description of the type 510A and type 510B folktale (pages 519-520) as your analytic tool, analyze a modernized version of the Cinderella talethis can be written or on film. Your analysis should determine to what extent the retelling would still classify as a tale of this type according to the classification. Be sure to cite your outside source. ? Using one of the four variants of Cinderella in Chapter 15 (pages 484-504) as an analytic tool, explain why a specific historical event, or non-folktale story or film, could be described as a Cinderella story. You might consider the worlds of politics, sports, or other areas if you choose this prompt. If you find it helpful, you can incorporate the work of Bettleheim, Baum, Hurley, Zipes, Morrison, Panttaja, or Orenstein here. Be sure to cite any outside sources you use for this exercise. The earlier you begin your reading of the stories and articles in Chapter 14, the more clear your purpose will become. Please jump right in! Criteria: ? Must employ the analysis structure described in Chapter 6. ? Must clearly identify and articulate an analytic principle or definition. ? While it should contain summary, it should contain overall more analysis (application of a specific analytic tool) than summary. ? Must accurately represent source material. Mechanical Requirements: ? Clear, effective, thorough use of analysis structure: your essay must contain: o a clear introduction which introduces, contextualizes, and summarizes the situation or situations you have chosen to analyze; o a section which introduces and summarizes your analytic principle or principles; o a systematic application of that analytic principle to the situation or situations (this will be the longest section of your essay); o a conclusion which indicates what new/different understanding your analysis can bring to the individual situation and the subject of obedience and authority in general. o The sections of the essay should appear in that order. Please remember that these are sections of your essay, not paragraphs. (Continued on next page) Mechanical Requirements, continued: ? Detailed support of claims ? Quotes and paraphrases accurately cited ? Strong organization throughout ? Clear introduction, transitions, and conclusion ? Must conform to the general standards of Written Standard English (spelling, usage, grammar, punctuation) Formal requirements: ? MLA citation style throughout ? See syllabus for formatting guidelines Due: Via Moodle, 11:59 pm, October 4
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