Rowlandson’s A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration

 

Discuss a work of literature in its historical context. Explain the relevant historical events the work comments on or is influenced by, and provide specific evidence from the text to illustrate these connections.

 

A. Rowlandson’s A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration
Discuss a work of literature in its literary context. Identify the literary era that the work comes from and connect it (using specific evidence from the text) to one to three characteristics of that era’s writing.
B. Poe’s “The Fall of the House of Usher”
Explain literary devices used in one of the poems listed below. Carefully reconsider the poem you select. Identify, define, and explain the use of three literary devices used in the poem.
C. Bradstreet’s “Prologue”
D. Reflect upon a work of literature we read this semester. Which work made the biggest impression upon you? Explain why, be specific, and provide evidence from the text to illustrate.” 10 https://www.homeworkmarket.com/fields/literature?page=10

Sample Solution

However, the battle for recognition in the Iranian government continued to be rejected for the Kurds. Even in the Iran-Iraqi War, the Iranian government rejected any aid from the KDP and instead imposed more assaults. Then after allowing the KDP to join the National Council of Resistance in Paris which granted the Kurds in Iran autonomy, they expelled them for their inability to solve their problems with the Iranian government. As their failure to negotiate continued, the Kurdish resistance began to deteriorate with conflict in 1984 between the KDP, now known as the KDPI, and Komala, the end of the Iraq-Iran War, and the assassination of two of the KDPI leaders in 1989 and 1992 (Ahmadzadeh and Stansfield, pg. 19-21). With the help of the Iraqi government, the Iranian government further weakened resistance by pinning Kurdish tribes against each other (Emadi).

When Muhammad Khatami became President of Iran in 1996, the Iranian Kurds were given more political freedom. They were allowed to establish their views via TV, books, and journals as well as attend Iranian universities. This resulted in a new generation with a differing political outlook than the older parties such as the KDP and Komala (Ahmadzadeh and Stansfield, pg. 21). New parties such as the Kurdistan Worker’s Party (PKK) and Free Life Party of Kurdistan (PJAK) were formed. However, this brief advancement for Iranian Kurds ended after Khatami was replaced by Mahmud Ahmadinejad in 2005. After the Iranian forces killed Shwane Seyyed Qadir, a young Kurdish activist, the Kurdish political and cultural suppression by the Islamic Republic in Iran reignited (Ahmadzadeh and Stansfield, pg. 22). The relationship between the Kurds and Iranian government continues to be antagonistic and strained as the Kurds continue to fight for their political rights.