I want plagiarism free wok. Ensure that every instruction is followed. Excellent English is essential. Ensure no grammar errors
Anonymous

Question Description

I want plagiarism free wok. Ensure that every instruction is followed. Excellent English is essential. Ensure no grammar errors

Requirements

I need a comparative essay on the novel, The Handmaid's Tale and three articles that are real-life examples. The essay needs to be about gender inequality as the theme, comparing the novel (the handmaid's Tale) and the 3 different articles that show real-life examples.This essay is for my grade 12 English class, and I would need an 80% and higher as a mark. I have attached a document that has a planner out to show the things that need to be in the essay and also the format for this essay.

Note

The essay needs to be around gender inequality and comparing the novel the handmaids tale with the three articles that I have on the document. If you could just fill out the planner with all the points and everything, which would be easier for you and allow me to ensure that all the components are there

Thank you

Unformatted Attachment Preview

ENG4U Comparative Essay Planner Note​: this is a suggested 5 paragraph format. If you’d like to customize your format, feel free to do so. Introduction General Statement: Narrowing Statement: Link to Author and Real-Life Examples: Argument 1: Argument 2: Argument 3: Thesis: ● Body Paragraph 1 Topic Sentence: Argument 1 (Body Paragraph 1): Novel: Real-life example: Point 1: Point 1: Proof 1: Proof 1: Explanation 1: Explanation 1: . Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) Argument 1 - 2​nd​ point of support (Body Paragraph 1): Novel: Real-life example: Point 2: Point 2: Proof 2: Proof 2: Explanation 2: Explanation 2: Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) Concluding statement / link to thesis: ● Body Paragraph 2 Topic Sentence: Argument 2 (Body Paragraph 2) : Novel: Real-life example: Point 1: Point 1: Proof 1: Proof 1: Explanation 1: Explanation 1: Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) Argument 2 - 2​nd​ point of support (Body Paragraph 2) Novel: Real-life example: Point 1: Point 1: Proof 1: Proof 1: Explanation 1: Explanation 1: Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) Concluding statement / link to thesis: ● Body Paragraph 3 Topic Sentence: Argument 3 (Body Paragraph 3) : Novel: Real-life example: Point 1: Point 1: Proof 1: Proof 1: Explanation 1: Explanation 1: Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) . Argument 3 - 2​nd​ point of support (Body Paragraph 3) Novel: Real-life example: Point 1: Point 1: Proof 1: Proof 1: Explanation 1: Explanation 1: Comparison (​similar/different/how/why?) Concluding statement / link to thesis: Conclusion Restate Thesis in an original way: Summarize Arguments: General Statement (​leave reader with something to think about): FORMAT: ★ Essay needs to be about gender inequality, comparing the novel (the handmaid's Tale) and the 3 different articles that show real life examples. Introduction 1st paragraph Argument on EDUCATION ● 2 points from book ○ 2 times of ■ Point ■ Proof (quote from book) ■ Explanation ● 2 points from article of malala ○ 2 Times of ■ Point ■ Proof (quote from book) ■ Explanation ○ http://www.unesco.org/new/en/unesco/resources/malala-symbolizing-the-right-ofgirls-to-education/ 2nd paraArgument on WOMEN'S HEALTH AND SAFETY ● 2 point from novel ○ 2 times of ■ Point ■ Proof-quote ■ Explanation ● 2 points from abortion article ○ 2 times of ■ Point ■ Proof-quote ■ Explanation ○ https://www.amnesty.org/en/latest/news/2019/09/anti-abortion-laws-are-an -attack-on-our-right-to-live-with-dignity-and-decide-what-happens-to-our-b odies/ 3rd para Argument on ECONOMIC/POLITICAL RIGHTS ● 2 points from book ○ 2 times of ■ Point ■ Proof (quote) ■ explanation ● 2 points from ARTICLE ○ 2 times of ■ Point ■ Proof (quote) ■ explanation ● https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2019/06/women-finance-least-developed-count ries-collateral/ Conclusion 1 point includes 1. Point 2. Proof (quote)\ 3. Explantation ...
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Final Answer

Attached.

Surname 1
The Handmaid’s Tale
Student’s Name
Instructor
Date
Introduction
Margaret Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale tells the story of a Handmaid in the Republic
of Gilead called Offred. The region is a theocratic and totalitarian state that has replaced
America. In this dystopian world, radiation and pollution have rendered many ladies sterile, and
the birthrates in the region are declining swiftly. As a result of the rates of reproduction being
dangerously low, Handmaids are appointed to give birth to children for elite couples who
experience difficulty conceiving. Similar to the freedom of all women, Offred's freedom is
restricted. By drawing from three particular literary and cultural customs with which the
audience is likely familiar, the author successfully readies the reader for entry into a world that is
entirely new.

Education
One of the numerous sad aspects of The Handmaid’s Tale is that the ladies who are
exposed to oppression and abuse soon consent to the roles that they have been allocated, both
perpetuating and allowing violence amongst and against themselves. The ladies are likewise not
permitted to be educated, and they face the threat of death if they are caught in possession of a
magazine or a book. This is seen when she explains that the game is “forbidden for us..now it’s
dangerous, now it’s indecent” (Atwood, pp. 138). When Offred is invited to a round of Scrabble
by Commander Waterford, she is stunned since ladies were not permitted to participate in

Surname 2
intellectual games. On another occasion, Atwood is not exceptionally cheerful about ladies and
power and organization as a method for changing the conditions in which they are trapped. The
re-education centers which are controlled by 'Aunts' use brainwashing techniques and torture
techniques to train the Handmaids. Women are forced to watch movies of “women being raped,
beaten up, killed” (Atwood, pp. 118). The aim was to get the women to blindly follow the role
they are meant to play without any question for fear of being harmed by the men. Indeed, even
Offred's eventual departure from the perverted and strange system is more a result of luck than
actual will. Giving specific consideration to the novel's ending, Atwood wants to point out the
reader the issues that ladies endure; however, she provides no hope or solution for change.
From the article of Malala, girls’ rights to education is the rallying cry. In Pakistan, just
like in the novel, it is considered a crime for a girl to go to school. According to the article, “the
Taliban outlawed schools for girls in her native Swat Valley” (Malala, Paragraph 2). The Taliban
took away the girls’ basic right to education in Pakistan as an Islamic duty. This action is similar
to the one witnessed in The Handmaid’s Tale, where ladies are convinced by the ‘Aunts’ that
they are to make certain sacrifices because “it was from the Bible, so they said” (Atwood, pp.
117). Religious va...

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