A homework assignment about the Harlem Renaissance.
Proposal essay for my capstone project in college.
A midterm paper written for my Shakespeare course.
Douglass could not be more direct in offering his opinion of Christian slaveholders, and his testimony to support this opinion is damning: "I assert most unhesitatingly, that the religion of the south is a mere covering for the most horrid crimes,--a justifer of the most appalling barbarity,--a sanctifier of the most hateful frauds,--and a dark shelter under which the darkest, foulest, grossest, and most infernal deeds of slaveholders find the strongest protection" (1043). How does Douglass construct a counter-narrative in this chapter to the details he records of the behavior of these Christian slaveholders? Where is the moral center of the chapter, in other words? Where are we to look in order not to lose hope?
Assessing whether The Birth-Mark by Hawthorne proves that he is a feminist or not.
My first journal assignment for class describing some of the reading I had to do for class.