can you add to this?

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timer Asked: Jul 2nd, 2018
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can you add at least a few pages to this?


The final term paper is an open topic paper. Your paper should relate to one or more of the

novels or poems discussed during the course of this class, but beyond that, the topic is really

up to you. However, it is of utmost importance that your paper is of literary relevance,

meaning it should employ a theme that pertains to literature. Remember, your final term

paper is to be written in a 12-point font, and have three

secondary sources and adhere to MLA standards. Good luck and feel free to query me with

any ideas that you may have for this paper.

Surname;1 Waverly and Lindo Jong’s Struggle Amy Tan's 'The Joy Luck Club' is an account of the trials and tribulation of the motherlittle girl relationship. Tan entangles this association with the battle of being a hyphenated personality. Amy Tan novel is wordy and every scene has its own particular thought and battle. The topic that echoes all through the novel is adjust and the endeavor for the ideal social harmony amongst Chinese and American culture. This paper will inspect a portion of the character's endeavors to achieve idealize adjust and indicate how that absence of adjusting prompts the disintegration and battle of the mother-girl connection amongst Waverly and Lindo Jong. Waverly was a tyke wonder of Chess. She was even included on the cover LIFE Magazine. Waverly felt just as her mom drifted over not to improve Waverly but rather for Waverly improve Lindo look. While Lindo was endeavoring to push them forward as a group Waverly felt just as she was the adversary. "My mom had a propensity for remaining over me while I plotted out my amusements. I think she thought of herself as my defensive partner." (Tan 98). The course of action of that announcement infers she didn't feel like they were partners yet like she was a judge. On the off chance that they were partners Waverly did not feel as if the heaviness of the group was equivalent to both Waverly and Lindo. The weights were high and Waverly was baffled. She says, “Why do you have to use me to show off? If you want to show off, then why don’t you learn to play chess?” (Tan 99). There is a disparity of cultural perspectives. The Chinese are very family-oriented and as a daughter, Waverly is a part of Lindo; contradictorily, American culture is individualistic and Waverly is autonomous from Lindo. Surname;2 These ladies in the novel are foreigners and original Chinese Americans. These ladies have moved to America for different reasons. They emanated to America with the leeway that the two societies could adjust equitably. "I needed my youngsters to have the best mix: American conditions and Chinese character. How might I know these two things don't blend?" (Tan 254) Lindo Jong needed her little girl to have this ideal harmony between her two cultures yet the flawlessness that Lindo was seeking is to a great degree hard to accomplish. Taking a stab at this level of adjusting is the thing that makes the separation amongst her and her little girl. Lindo realizes that "In America, no one says you need to keep the conditions another person gives you," (Tan 254) however she needs her little girl to stay with the technique of life she delegates to her. These wants demonstrate that Lindo herself have not completely grasped the American societies simply the solaces that America can manage the cost of her. Later in that same segment of the novel, the girl is getting compensated for her wedding and she makes up fixes her blemishes. The little girl at that point makes a remark about having two appearances. Lindo has an issue tolerating this thought, "I consider our two countenances. I anticipate my prognoses. Which one is American? Which one is Chinese? Which one is better? In the event that you indicate one, you should dependably forfeit the other." (Tan 266). The way that she realizes that one of her "appearances" must be American and the other is Chinese lets the pursuer realizes that she comprehends digestion. The blame in this statement is that there is a hierarchy of culture. I don't think she implies better or more terrible in ethical quality however what she is most happy with being an American or a Chinese lady. Waverly is more agreeable as a Chinese lady however, Waverly is attempting to be more American. Lindo experiences considerable difficulties tolerating this due to her thoughts as a Chinese lady. She additionally feels that she has bombed Surname;3 as a mother, "When did I surrender her?" (Tan 254). Lindo has fizzled at idealize adjust hence in her mind she has bombed totally. Parity is a reverberating all through the novel, especially in the stories about the Jong family. Their battle to adjust their lives as a foreigner, original, Chinese, American, among the greater part of alternate parts of their characters. These contradicting qualities convolute their mom little girl relationship. While Lindo is working with a Chinese esteem framework in an American Culture, Waverly is utilizing an American esteem framework in a Chinese Household. An adjust can become to yet adjust is relative and unless these two ladies discover an adjust that works for them both they will keep on struggling as mother and girl. Conflicts of different kinds are portrayed in the novel. Lena, in her story, she gives an account of the trouble she went through in her botched marriage. She further he fears surrounding her like that of appearing as inferior to her husband. Unknown to her, her husband has comfortably taken full control of her both at workplace and home. He doubles as the boss at workplace where his salary is twice that of Lena. Ying-Ying realizes the ongoing conflict in Lena’s life and encourages her to stand strong and up for her husband. He further tells Lena that her strong stand is dearly needed and should she fail, then nothing will change. Waverly Jong is another culprit of conflict. She has a conflict with her mother concerning her perception of the mother’s stand on their relationship with her white fiancé, Rich. Her frustration and conflict are clearly evident at the instance she considered quitting chess just because of anger with her mother at the marketplace (Shen 2009). The conflict sunk deeper into her such that even telling her mother of their planned wedding became a nightmare at the marketplace. He finally had guts to confront her mother in the morning only to realize that her mother knew everything concerning their relationship and she had already approved of it. Surname;4 Rose Hsu Jordan and Ted are as well in a conflict. Rose was divorced by Ted and all over sudden, she realizes Ted’s plan to marry another woman. The move troubled Rose and she thought out a way to fight for her position. She seeks her mother’s counsel on the matter from where she gets the ultimate plan to end the conflict as a hero. From her mother’s advice, she refused to sign the divorce papers and sought the services of a seasoned and knowledgeable lawyer to represent her in the court over the conflict with her husband Ted. Eventually, she wins the possession if the house, a factor will compel Ted to take her more seriously. realizes that Ted wanted to marry another woman after divorcing her. The last section of the novel reveals the theme of the roles of women in the society. Women are portrayed as adults who are faced up with a lot of issues and challenges which are very pressing and need urgent decision-making and choices. The typical example is the ordeal An-Mei’s mother underwent. From her narration of what she encountered with her mother after the demise of her grandfather, a lot is revealed and the hard choices that women have to undertake. She accompanied her mother back to her residence where she was abused as Wu Tsing fourth concubine whose second concubine manipulates and controls the household. The second concubine forcefully took An-Mei half-bother as her son (Shen 2009). Further revelations surrounding her mother becoming fourth wife to Wu Tsing exposes the forceful marriage and the brutality that her mother went through. Her mother was raped and shamed through a deal spearheaded by Wu Tsing. To her dismay, when she came to her family, they cruelly turned their back on her mother. They never gave her any chance to explain herself and even ejected her out of the family by directing her to leave. Full of stress and feeling betrayed, she made the worst decision to take her own life. Surname;5 Her courage and ability of a woman to make difficult choice is seen during the burial where she did the unthinkable. She forced Wu Tsing to honor her late mother as a legally and favorite married wife to her. She further forces him to honor her younger brother and her as his children (Melus 1994). In a bid to discredit An-Mei, she destroys the pearl necklace she gave to the second concubine to expose her vices such as cruelty and manipulation. Her act causes the second wife to realize that she has lost control of the household and brought trouble to herself till she backs down. Wu Tsing had no option and feared bad karma which would befall him and thus honored and accepted An-Mei and his half-brother as his own children. He as well acknowledged their mother as the first wife to him. Surname;6 Work cited Evans, R. (2010). The Joy Luck Club, by Amy Tan. Pasadena, Calif.: Salem Press. Radner, Susan G. "THE JOY LUCK CLUB By Amy Tan." Radical Teacher 41 (1992): 41. Shen, Gloria, and B. Harold. "Born of a Stranger: Mother-Daughter Relationships and Storytelling in Amy Tan’s The Joy Luck Club." Amy Tan’s The Joy Luck Club (2009): 111-23. Xu, Ben. "Memory and the Ethnic Self: Reading Amy Tan's The Joy Luck Club." Melus 19.1 (1994): 3-18.

Tutor Answer

TeacherKate19
School: University of Maryland

Attached is the answer

Surname;1
Waverly and Lindo Jong’s Struggle
Amy Tan's 'The Joy Luck Club' is an account of the trials and tribulation of the motherlittle girl relationship. Tan entangles this association with the battle of being a hyphenated
personality. Amy Tan novel is wordy and every scene has its own particular thought and battle.
The topic that echoes all through the novel is adjust and the endeavor for the ideal social
harmony amongst Chinese and American culture. This paper will inspect a portion of the
character's endeavors to achieve idealize adjust and indicate how that absence of adjusting
prompts the disintegration and battle of the mother-girl connection amongst Waverly and Lindo
Jong.
Waverly was a tyke wonder of Chess. She was even included on the cover LIFE
Magazine. Waverly felt just as her mom drifted over not to improve Waverly but rather for
Waverly improve Lindo look. While Lindo was endeavoring to push them forward as a group
Waverly felt just as she was the adversary. "My mom had a propensity for remaining over me
while I plotted out my amusements. I think she thought of herself as my defensive partner." (Tan
98). The course of action of that announcement infers she didn't feel like they were partners yet
like she was a judge. On the off chance that they were partners Waverly did not feel as if the
heaviness of the group was equivalent to both Waverly and Lindo. The weights were high and
Waverly was baffled. She says, “Why do you have to use me to show off? If you want to show
off, then why don’t you learn to play chess?” (Tan 99). There is a disparity of cultural
perspectives. The Chinese are very family-oriented and as a daughter, Waverly is a part of
Lindo; contradictorily, American culture is individualistic and Waverly is autonomous from
Lindo.

Surname;2

These ladies in the novel are foreigners and original Chinese Americans. These ladies
have moved to America for different reasons. They emanated to America with the leeway that
the two societies could adjust equitably. "I needed my youngsters to have the best mix: American
conditions and Chinese character. How might I know these two things don't blend?" (Tan 254)
Lindo Jong needed her little girl to have this ideal harmony between her two cultures yet the
flawlessness that Lindo was seeking is to a great degree hard to accomplish. Taking a stab at this
level of adjusting is the thing that makes the separation amongst her and her little girl. Lindo
realizes that "In America, no one says you need to keep the conditions another person gives
you," (Tan 254) however she needs her little girl to stay with t...

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Review

Anonymous
Thanks, good work

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