Your literary analysis essay will be on ONE of the topics below. Your literary a

Your literary analysis essay will be on ONE of the topics below. Your literary analysis should be between 2 ½ and 3 pages (2 pages IS NOT 2 ½ pages. If you do not reach a minimum of 2 ½ pages, you did not develop the essay enough to give substantial evidence of your understanding of the material). This total does not include the Works Cited page. The essay must be double spaced, in Times New Roman, and 12-point font and must include:
A clearly articulated thesis that states, somewhere in your introduction, the assertion (position, interpretation) that your paper will prove
An introduction, a minimum of three (3) body paragraphs, and a conclusion
At least two quotes from the story itself that are integrated into your discussion
Topic sentences that focus the discussion in the body paragraphs
Examples, details, explanations in the body paragraphs that clearly support your thesis
Clear connections between ideas from paragraph to paragraph and within paragraphs
Proper MLA style format in the heading, in the in-text citations, and in the Works Cited page
Works Cited page
Standard usage, grammar, and mechanics
IMPORTANT INFORMATION:
You will submit your final draft through the Turn-it-in drop box designated for this purpose in the course. Please be aware, that although Turn-it-in does allow for similarities for quotations up to 24% of your paper, any similarity above 24% is considered too high for an original paper and will be flagged as plagiarism; thus, your paper will earn a zero.
There are a lot of free and tempting essay online. Imagine of another student submits the same exact essay as you? Do not be tempted to plagiarize from an online source. Remember, turn-it-in will pick up all internet copied material from all online database ever uploaded on the World Wide Web.
You can get help with your paper at any of the campus writing centers (see the link in the course with this information), and you can also receive online help via SmartThinking, the online tutoring service provided by the College. This service is available by clicking on SmartThinking in the left-hand menu bar of the course under Tools & Resources.
Topics:
Kate Chopin, in “The Story of an Hour,” makes a statement regarding the unpleasantness of life for wives in a patriarchal culture. Discuss Chopin’s characterization of Louise Mallard as a means to illustrate the oppression inherent in domestic life for married women.
Louise Mallard is consistently portrayed as a frail woman in need of protection. Does her character help support the claim that Kate Chopin writes feminist stories? What kind of feminism does Louise’s story present? Write a paper that analyzes how feminism relates to the evolution of Louise Mallard’s character.
Ernest Hemingway’s double entendre in his title “Soldier’s Home,” is a key to the significance of the setting. For, a soldiers’ home is a veteran’s hospital where old soldiers just sit and wait to die. And, of course, “soldier’s home” can also means “the soldier is home.” Discuss the significance of the settings in “Soldier’s Home” (i.e. bed, porch, town, etc.).
Krebs wanted to go about this day in a ‘life without consequences’ when he returned. How did this false notion lead him further down a path of isolation and loneliness? How would you compare and/or contrast Krebs and Hemingway’s life? Use examples and details from the story to support your analysis.

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