want to get my homework in 4hr . and i want it 4 pages i want u to write my expe

timer Asked: Sep 24th, 2015

Question description

want to get my homework in 4hr . and i want it 4 pages i want u to write my experience asking me question and ill answer u. 
i need it easy english.

Why You are Writing:

1) to articulate experiences with both privilege and oppression structuring U.S. culture in ways that are alternately banal and dramatic, painful and pleasurable.
2) to highlight your complex relationships to privilege and oppression, as you write through categories of privilege/oppression you have often not considered (race, gender, ethnicity, religion, social class, biological sex identity, sexual orientation, body ability).
What You Are Writing:
“An autoethnography is a form of writing that lets us reflect on how we create meaning through experience, storytelling, and knowledge.” Your paper will include two main components: a vivid story from your life, and an analysis of that experience that draws on that story to develop commentary on privilege, oppression, and cultural difference. Acknowledging your own status in the U.S. as a privileged and/or oppressed person (race, gender, ethnicity, religion, social class, biological sex identity, sexual orientation, body ability)., reflect a personal experience that engages these two concepts you’ve already encountered in your Week One readings - SCWAMP and the Contact Zone. Consider the following questions in your reflection: who benefits from socio-structural arrangements that underpin your experience? how are we all entangled in histories of both privilege and oppression? given the pervasive draw of privilege and the challenge of engaging cultural/identity difference, how do we unravel and dismantle the injustice of oppression?
How You Are Writing:

• a “hook” that captures your audience’s attention. This might be an image, an anecdote, a quote/epigraph, an irritation – something that orients your reader to the richness of your autoethnography and personal experience.
• enough background information to orient your reader to your topic without including so much that the paper becomes top heavy. 
• a mapping sentence or other way of presenting the organization of your essay. (“This essay will address…. by…”). Students often mistake mapping statements for thesis statements. Don’t make the mistake of thinking that rephrasing the assignment can serve as your thesis. A thesis makes a specific, contestable argument rather than saying something like “this paper will explore the role of privilege and oppression in structuring diversity and power in the U.S.”
• a thesis that presents, in a single sentence, the argument your essay does. A strong thesis will reflect on how power inequities or the struggle against them work.

Part One is the story:
• Your story should use descriptive imagery. Imagine your story as you write it to help you convey the images from your memory.
• Use first person; this is your story, you should feel comfortable allowing your voice to come through
• The story should set the scene, yet not take up the bulk of your essay. Remember to tell your story fully but also leave room for your critical analysis.

Part Two is the analysis:
• Clearly explain how the concepts of SCWAMP and the “contact zone” help you to understand and read your story in a new way, and how or why that matters in the context of power and diversity.
• Analyze the event you narrated, emphasizing how story and concept illuminate power disparities in the United States and, if you like, acts of resistance against injustice.

• Be honest! Stories about power and inequality can bring up awkward or taboo subject matter. This material is exciting to think about and requires that we “stay with it” as writers. Articulating mixed feelings, awkward silences, relationships lost or solidarities gained will help you fully unfold your story and the lived experience of power and difference in the United States (or elsewhere).
• Be self-reflexive—consider your complicity in participating in power relations, what you wish you’d said or done but didn’t; what was tough or ins

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