Humanities
ENG 1120 University of Ottawa a Fair Workplace Essay

ENG 1120

University of Ottawa

ENG

Question Description

I’m trying to study for my English course and I need some help to understand this question.

Due Date: April 1, 2020

Documentation: Please document your sources in the MLA parenthetical format.

NOTE: You are required to consult and cite a minimum of three other sources apart from the primary text. The sources you consult should be scholarly in nature, such as peer-reviewed articles or academic books. The sources could also be pertinent primary sources, such as published letters or historical resources. However, do not rely on non-scholarly online material, such as Wikipedia or SparkNotes.

Format: Times New Roman, 12-point font, double spaced.

Length: Minimum 1600 words. Please try not to exceed 2000 words.

Please choose ONE of the following options and write an essay response in formal English. You will likely have to narrow the scope of the topics before determining the thesis of your essay.

1) The Hound of the Baskervilles features medical doctors who encounter and try to explain evil. How does the presence of these scientists contribute the thematic conflict between rational deduction and irrational terror?

2) Unlike many of the Sherlock Holmes mystery stories, The Hound of the Baskervilles takes place in the country. How does the atmosphere of the Devonshire countryside contribute both to the novel’s suspense and to the thematic contrast between the “civilized” world of London and the primitive environment of the moor? Research on this topic might include literary and/or historical criticism.

3) On the whole, women play conspicuously minor roles in Sherlock Holmes adventures. Consider the role of women in The Hound of the Baskervilles. How do female characters (or, more broadly, heterosexual relations between men and women) contribute to the thematic conflict between civility and brutality?

4) How has one film adaptation of The Hound of the Baskervilles modified or changed the original story, and what thematic interpretation of the text did these changes provide? Research for this topic might include film studies and literary criticism.

5) Discuss the theme of cultural and/or individual identity in Thomas King’s “A Short History of Indians in Canada”.

6) Explain the significance of the background of the American Civil War in Faulkner’s “A Rose for Emily” OR Bierce’s “An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge”.

7) Analyze the symptoms exhibited by the narrator in “The Yellow Wallpaper” and demonstrate or disprove the hypothesis that she suffers from a nervous disorder associated with postpartum depression. (This assignment may require either historical and/or medical research. Do not write about this story if your first essay discussed it.)

8) Nineteen Eighty-Four envisions a dark futuristic society, yet it also satirizes elements of post-war England. Explain how the novel employs dystopian fantasy to critique Orwell's own society.

9) Examine the ways in which Nineteen Eighty-Four fulfills (or undermines) the promise of a utopian world. What sort of “utopia” have the Party’s architects created, and why might it appear desirable to its adherents but terrifying to its opponents?

10) What role does technology play in Oceania’s punitive system? (You might wish to focus on one specific aspect to develop a more focused argument.)

11) Explain how and why Sinclair Ross’s story “One’s a Heifer” adopts elements of the Gothic genre to illustrate a boy’s coming-of-age.

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Final Answer

Attached.

Name 1
Student's name
Professor's name
Course number
Date
The Yellow Wallpaper
"The yellow wallpaper" is a story about Jane's stay at a house rented by her husband for a
vacation. It explains Jane's perspective about the house and her ordeals with David, the husband,
and Jennie, her housekeeper and sister-in-law. The journal begins by describing the house, the
environment, and the rooms in the mansion. Jane then provides her insight concerning the place
and elaborates on David's attempts to assist her in dealing with her condition. According to the
narrative, David, who is a doctor, describes Jane's status as a temporary nervous depression that
requires sufficient rest, a room full of fresh air, and physical exercises. The story explains that
David resides in the house but visits Jane occasionally, due to work pressure, to check on her
progress.
Despite his efforts, Jane finds the place uncomfortable and unconducive for her due to
boredom. Furthermore, she explains the effect of the wallpaper, found in the room, on her
thinking and perception. She also explains the conflict between David's rational thoughts and her
sensitiveness to the place. After some time, the protagonist manages to outsmart David and
Jenny by acting per their requirements during their presence. She also accomplishes to hide the
journal from them and begins studying their perceptions concerning the wallpaper. Moreover, the
book provides various symptoms that explain Jane's diagnosis and strange behavior. After

Name 2
analyzing the symptoms presented in the book, this paper disapproves the hypothesis that Jane
suffers from a nervous disorder associated with the postpartum disorder.
In a reflection of the journal, Jane describes various symptoms that explain her physical
and mental situation at the time. One of the most significant symptoms is anger. Jane expresses
her rage towards John at the beginning of the journal and explains that she gets unreasonably
angry with the husband. In addition to the statement, she explains that she never used to so
sensitive, hence showing that the feeling is a new emotion (Perkins 7). The fact that anger is a
unique feeling to the protagonist is reason enough to classify the emotion as a symptom rather
than a personality trait. Furthermore, Jane explains her perception and resentment towards the
wallpaper on the wall and its artistic designs. The situation evidences mood changes and
unexplained dislike towards items, which is are symptoms associated with nervous troubles.
From this perspective, the protagonist states that "these nervous troubles are dreadfully
depressing" (Perkins 8). The statement signifies depression as another symptom experienced by
Jane.
The protagonist also explains that she would have resulted in writing since the activity
assists in coping with the condition if no...

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