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Category > Physics Posted 06 Jul 2017 My Price 10.00

Critical thinking essay, writing homework help


Question description


I need a compare and contrast critical thinking essay by tomorrow afternoon, and it at least 1200 words. It need at least 2 reference sources, and follow the all requirements that I already uploded at the file. NO PLAGIARIZE!!! Thanks!]



1.       REVISE ESSAY #2 (DUE: Tue, Oct 18th,  11pm): As you work on your essay,  make sure you have revise with the basics in mind. Check for 1.) Clear and arguable THESIS STATEMENT; 2). well-developed paragraphs; 3). direct examples from the painting you chose. Well-developed paragraphs contain a main point, example(s) that support your main point, and explanatory sentences that link ideas together. The coherence of your paragraph will rely upon how well you structure your paragraph's sentences to flow together.



2. Keep revising Essay #2 for clarity and coherence in your paragraphs. Each body paragraph should have a clear point, examples that support the point, and detailed explanations that link your ideas together to make a convincing argument of comparison/contrast.


Format: MLA format, works-cited page and in-text citations if outside sources used)


rite a comparison just on Frida Kahlo's "The Two Fridas," by comparing each of the Fridas within the painting




Critical Comparison is natural to us as human beings. We might even say that we don't really see anything in particular unless we have something else to compare it to. The poet Howard Nemerov writes, “If you really want to see something, look at something else.” The essence of this quotation is that we can only really see and/or understand things through a relative process. In other words, we cannot understand what "night" is unless we have something to compare it to, such as "day". Something really can't be considered "night" unless there is something such as "day" to compare it to. Night wouldn't retain its “nightness,” unless daytime had its “dayness.”



For example, the concept of "night" and "day" possess similar qualities, yet they possess enough disparate qualities to allow us to critically compare them, all for the sake of understanding them better. Both "night" and "day" are times of a twenty-four hour cycle. They each, conceptually, possess twelve hours in that twenty-four hour cycle. And they each might be described as "times of the day." But their differences are also what allow us to understand each in the light (pardon the pun) of the other. We understand night better when we compare it to day. We understand day better, when we compare it to night. At night, we understand that much of night is in darkness. But we know that because we understand that much of day is in light.



But what if, for argument's sake, we lived on a planet that never had any sun? How would we know that it was actually dark unless we had the concept of light? And how would we have the concept of "light," unless we actually had light? One argument would state that darkness would not possess its conceptual meaning, such as “the absence of light,” unless of course that light existed. But if light didn't exist on this made-up planet with just darkness, we wouldn't really be able to have a concept of "darkness" unless we had something to compare it to. "Darkness" wouldn't be "an absence of light." It would just be, well, "normal." It wouldn't have the quality of "darkness." So a more conceptual, or critical, way of understanding darkness throws us into realizing that meaning, in this case the meaning of "darkness," is grounded in the fact of comparison. In short, we don't really understand something as simple as "darkness" unless we have the ability to compare it to something related, though significantly different so as to allow us to see bothqualitative and quantitative differences between the two things compared.

Some of you may be saying, "Huh? Why all this talk about "darkness" and "light." Okay, those are abstract, hypothetical examples about a dark planet we don't live on. That's why we'll be looking at concrete, visual examples, such as paintings, to do our critical comparisons! It's a little easier to wrap our minds around comparing two visual objects.






Status NEW Posted 06 Jul 2017 08:07 AM My Price 10.00

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