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    their differences in economic class. In the Victorian era, gender roles were presumed. A man was assumed to be strong, intelligent, reasonable, aggressive, while a woman was assumed to be emotional, timid, and weak. This essay will explore the deconstruction of gender stereotypes, which are defined as: “… the psychological traits and characteristics of, as well as the activities appropriate to, men or women” (Brannon) in Pride and Prejudice. Yet, Jane Austen toys with these ideals by deconstructing

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    opposition, despite of the fact that they can never be a pure present, and this binary opposition enables the act of deconstruction. However, is giving such rigorous meanings not violence of fabricating identities of something which cannot be identical in itself? Hence, is the theory of deconstruction not, from the beginning, dependent on the notion of identity on the grounds that deconstruction proceeds only between rigorously divided binary opposition based upon ideal

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    Historical geographer JB Harley wrote an essay on Map Deconstruction in 1989, in which Harley argues that a map is more than just a geographical representation of an area, his theory is that we need to look at a map not just as a geographical image but in its entire context. Harley points out that by an examination of the social structures that have influenced map making, that we may gain more knowledge about the world. The maps social construction is made from debate about what it should show

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    in the process of inter-semiotic translation. To that end, the study reveals the role of deconstruction, presented by Jacques Derrida, in this process. Therefore, the study attempts to explore the influences on the aforementioned adaptation exerted by deconstruction in order to rationalize the discrepancies between the ST and TT. 1.3 Research Question(s) In order to examine the role of Derrida’s deconstruction in this film adaptation—which exemplifies an inter-semiotic translation—the following questions

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    state, question 5 in Maine, and the impact on electoral reform it could have for the country according to Lind. Using deconstruction, Lind analyzes the idea of a Ranked Choice polling system, rather than the first-past-the-post system that is currently in place in the United States. His allusions to the past as well as separate government entities globally, as well as a deconstruction of both polling systems and the impact they have (or could have) allows the reader to absorb information and produce

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    Methodology – Acknowledgment The following section defines and explains Michael J. Hyde’s concepts of acknowledgment, call of conscience, reconstruction, calculative thought, and social death. As defined by Hyde, “acknowledgment is a moral act; it functions to transform space and time, to create openings wherein people can dwell, deliberate, and know together what is right, good, just, and truthful” (Hyde, 2006, p. 7). Acknowledgment takes place when someone opens up and makes room for someone else

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    Hypothesis: This paper seeks to discover if, political correctness has introduced social deconstruction to Merton’s unifying idea of social institutions like the American Dream and if the theory’s assumptions on criminal deviance are still applicable to this new model of social discourse. Literature Review Merton (1938) described deviance in terms of goals and means as part of his strain/anomie theory (Merton, 1938). Where Durkheim states that anomie is the confounding of social norms, Merton

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    oppositional mode of consciousness, which she defines as “differential consciousness” and how it is employed by “US third world feminism.” Both authors deconstruct gendered bodies of knowledge with an emphasis on the deconstruction of power, race, and colonialism. It is the deconstruction of these gendered bodies of knowledge that this essay will specifically analyze, as well as the depiction of what each author argues is missing from present discourses on gender, and finally, what they believe would

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    A Reflection on My Writing The journey through language and literature has always been an intriguing one for me. It is for this reason that I chose English as my major. It seems that every teacher or professor that I have had, has always been able to pinpoint one specific element in my writing that I need to work on. This has not been a negative thing by any stretch, because with each passing semester there is an element of my literature that will be perfected for the next. This is the wonder

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    contributions to the world of anthropology. Including, but not limited to: the idea of ‘male bias’, the study of women, and the study of gender. Within these broad topics of feminist anthropology, further contributions can be seen, for instance the deconstruction and exploration of naturalisation and the universality of inequality. Although, ultimately it could be argued that the biggest contribution of the feminist perspective of anthropology is the existence of an alternative perspective, one that strives

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