Her goal in this article is to show that people with disability are just like every normal person in this world and that they should be included and accepted in the activities. Maris succeeded to get her message through and make people including the media understand disabled people. Nancy Maris starts by describing herself as a crippled woman with multiple sclerosis. She even talks about her condition, as a disabled woman and also talks about how she has never seen a disabled woman like her in the television. However, Then she mentions that she saw a show that focuses on disbaled people.
Becoming a CNA was easy for Daphne, but the career had its disadvantages. When after one year as a CNA, in a nursing home, she was accused of an act she did not commit. With an abuse offense behind her license, she was terminated and had to find another job. Always being written up for the negative things that take place on the job is another obstacle Daphne faced. Daphne had been written up and reported several times for having to leave the job to get to her kids for whatever reasons.
After going through experimental drug treatment, which were unsuccessful, Mrs. Adkins decided to contact Dr. Kevorkian. Janet Adkins was still living her life as normal as any other healthy person. She was not debilitated by her illness. According to Dr. Murray Raskind, Mrs Adkins personal physician, she and her husband belong to a right to die organization, known as the Hemlock Society, and that Janet Adkins did not have the patience for the Alzheimer treatment that Dr. Murray had administered. It is claimed that Janet did not want to continue living her life if her illness could not be haulted.
The word choice employed by any writer can interpret or conceal any of the author's motives or secrets. Nancy Mairs uses insistent diction in which she reiterates words such as "handicapped", "disabled", and "crippled" in order to invigorate her self-definition across to the reader. Mairs uses a mainstream choice of language in her passage that allows her to be pellucid and categorical as simply stated in line 15, “Cripple” seems to me an immaculate word, straightforward and precise." Thus showing how "cripple" is a cold, appropriate, and meticulous adjective for herself. The simplicity of such a statement is what makes it immensely powerful.
Although Sue Rodriguez lost the case, she still followed through with the termination of her life with an anonymous physician, regardless of the four-to-five vote against her. Facts Sue Rodriguez was a 42-year-old women that had been suffering from a terminal illness, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. Rodriquez was diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis in 1991, a progressive, neurodegenerative diseases that causes weakening of the muscles and eventual atrophy. Sue Rodriguez had initially requested to be assisted by a qualified physician in order to terminate her life. Sue Rodriguez wanted her life to be terminated while she was still lucid and had a say in what happened to her, before the illness could take full course.
The cause of someone to be unable to move or walk properly is called a cripple. In the essay written by Nancy Mairs, On Being a Cripple, she describes her feelings about word choices used to describe “cripple”. The author’s purpose is to identify herself as a confident and tough person capable of using the word “cripple” and able to rise above her disability. She wants to inform the audience about her life as a “cripple.” Mair’s adopts a confident tone by using strong diction, figurative language, and syntactical features to encourage readers to understand her opinions toward wanting to be called “cripple” as a way of expressing her acceptance towards being a “cripple.” Mairs uses denotative and connotative diction through the use of specific word choice to describe tone. By identifying herself as “tough”, she characterizes herself as a person capable of withstanding hardship instead of using “strong” which implies being able to withstand pressure.
During the time of the anti-slavery cause, Mary Ann Shadd Cary utilizes rhetoric to ardently persuade her audience in order to establish the utter importance of her newspaper, The Provincial Freeman. Some of her most powerful tools to raise support for her efforts includes diction to emphasize the struggles of her kind, the contrast between Canadian and U.S. editorials, and most of all, the usage of personal pronouns to connect with her readers. Using the pronouns, "we", Cary avoids the exclusive sense of "I" and "you" and effectively delivers her point across. Even with her first sentence, she begins with "We need an organ. .
Natadecha-Sponsel was very effective at persuading the reader of her opinions. Throughout this piece the author displays an intense level of understanding, not only that but for every opinionated statement, there was a reason, explanation, or story exclaiming why she has the feelings she does. It could have just been me but after the things she seen, like the patient in the doctors office lazily answering the question "how are you?"
This short story is narrated in the third person from the point of view of the limited omniscient narrator who primarily acts as the voice of the story’s protagonist, Miss Brill. By telling the story through the eyes of the protagonist, Mansfield is able to convey to the reader the protagonist’s loneliness and the lack of self-awareness. She offers no explanation as to the Miss Brill’s past, leaving it to the readers to draw their own conclusions. At the same time the author provides illuminating insights into the protagonist’s character and lifestyle that effectively communicate to the reader the theme of this short story. The central theme of “Miss Brill” is the pain of loneliness, and inadvertent attempts to experience life through the experiences of total strangers.
Karen Horney PSYC305/ History and Systems of Psychology Dr. Tara Revell Karen Horney Karen Horney’s work and theories carry echoes of the influences and disturbances in her childhood and adult life particularly with regard to her personality theory which is linked to her own personal life experiences. The point of this paper is to illustrate Karen’s private life to establish the impact of her life experiences on her personality theory and her career. Biography Quinn (1987) carried out extensive research regarding this courageous, multifaceted and unique psychoanalyst who was brave enough to openly and vociferously oppose Freud’s perceptions and studies regarding women. With her customary brilliance, Horney studied the narcissistic personality which foresaw the advent of self-psychology. Biography of Honey is incomplete without analyzing her work for as Quinn has shown, Horney’s brilliant psychoanalytic philosophies and her troubled personal life are inextricably intertwined and by tracing the history of her work, one sees the link between the theories she espoused and studied as well as her lapses into depression, her struggle to understand herself and her continual journey to find and accept closeness and love.