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Subject "You fit into me” by Margaret Atwood
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«You Fit into Me»   In the short poem “You fit into me” Margaret Atwood uses symbols to describe the speaker's relationship. The poetess uses a common hook and eye, like what you would find on a dress, to illustrate compatibility, but then we have an enjambment, and then an explanation: this is not... Essay

«You Fit into Me»

 

In the short poem “You fit into me” Margaret Atwood uses symbols to describe the speaker's relationship. The poetess uses a common hook and eye, like what you would find on a dress, to illustrate compatibility, but then we have an enjambment, and then an explanation: this is not the hook and eye we first imagined, it is painful.

 

Enjambments take place when in poetry the end of the clause fails to coincide with the end of the verse or line, and runs on to the next line. It gives a strong intonational emphasis to the parts of the sentence split by the line’s division.

 

This poem seems to be an excellent example of enjambment: One would think that this small sample would be a typical love poem, but there is a better description-tragedy. The first two optimistic lines provide a visual metaphor for the companionship of two lovers: Hook-in-eye is the link between two sides of a shirt... or skirt... or pair of pants.... (or so one would think) . But, Atwood is speaking literally about this metaphor...

She REALLY means a fishing hook being stuck into someone's eyeball!

Sample text
Essay

«You Fit into Me»

 

In the short poem “You fit into me” Margaret Atwood uses symbols to describe the speaker's relationship. The poetess uses a common hook and eye, like what you would find on a dress, to illustrate compatibility, but then we have an enjambment, and then an explanation: this is not the hook and eye we first imagined, it is painful.

 

Enjambments take place when in poetry the end of the clause fails to coincide with the end of the verse or line, and runs on to the next line. It gives a strong intonational emphasis to the parts of the sentence split by the line’s division.

 

This poem seems to be an excellent example of enjambment: One would think that this small sample would be a typical love poem, but there is a better description-tragedy. The first two optimistic lines provide a visual metaphor for the companionship of two lovers: Hook-in-eye is the link between two sides of a shirt... or skirt... or pair of pants.... (or so one would think) . But, Atwood is speaking literally about this metaphor...

She REALLY means a fishing hook being stuck into someone's eyeball!

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GUIDANCE FOR READY ESSAYS

How to use these essays specifically?  

For example, you have to write an essay on the “Political and Military limitations of the United States Policies in Vietnam War”. For someone to be able to write a good comprehensive essay on the subject, this person has to have some good background knowledge on the subject to be able to think and write analytically and also do readings of research material relevant to the subject.  In the paper we offer you can find the following

  1. Bibliography
  2.  that you can consult with, as there is a bibliography with specific references to materials previously located and studied by a writer. In the case of the essay on “the “Political and Military limitations of the United States Policies in Vietnam War” the bibliography would be as follows (in Turabian format ):

Bibliography

  • Asprey, Robert B. War in the Shadows .Garden City: Doubleday, 1975.
  • Clausewitz, Carl von . On War. New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1984
  • Giap Vo Nguyen, People's War, People's Army .New York: Frederick A. Praeger, Publishers, 1962.
  • Hanson Baldwin, “After Vietnam- What Military Strategy in the Far East”, The New York Times, June 9, 1968
  • “Johnson assailed on Vietnam War”, The New York Times , August 25, 1965.
  • Middleton, Drew.“Lessons of War – Vietnam Spurs a Sweeping Review”, The New York Times, January 29, 1973
  • “Picture is cloudy in Vietnam’s war ”, The New York Times, July 28, 1963.          
  • Staudenmaier, W.O. Vietnam, Mao and Clausewitz. Parameters, v.VII, no.1 , 79-89., 1977
  • “Strategy for Vietnam Peace”, The New York Times, November 12, 1967.
  • Tanner, Henry. “DeGaulle Again Attacks US”, The New York Times, January 2, 1967
  • “The G.O.P Split Widens”, The New York Times, October 8, 1967.
  • Thompson, Robert. Defeating Communist Insurgency, New York: Frederick A. Praeger, Publishers, 1966.
  • Weigley, Russell F.. The American Way of War .New York: Macmillan, 1973
  • Weinraub, Bernard. “Enemy Strategy in Vietnam - a Puzzle ”,The New York Times , September 23, 1968
  • Westmoreland, William C.  A Soldier Reports .Garden City: Doubleday, 1976

  1. Thesis
  2. has been created by a writer and expanded in the essay. This thesis could be used by you as an example of an argument that you can build for your own essay. It can give you an idea of what the main point is (or one of the main points) and show you the way to work on your own essay. For example, this is an introduction to the mentioned  essay theme (the thesis of the essay is marked in bold):

               The United States' political and military strategy in Vietnam from 1965-1969 was conducted in such a way that the army as well as civilian authorities never determined and put into action successful approaches to confront the Vietcong National Liberation Front (or NLF). NLF asserted the legitimateness of what a lot of Vietnamese and the USSR considered to be a countrywide war for freedom . As a result,  the American politicians could not escape the military conflict’s stalemate because of the limitation of that the Saigon authorities were not able to generate an extensive commitment amid South Vietnam’s progressively war-tired populace. At the same time, the American military could not get the upper hand in the jungle and guerrilla warfare against the Vietcong. It is argued that the American military strategy in Vietnam during 1965-1969 was mistakenly shaped according to the Korean War model and the political strategy failed to make use of international leverages because of the separation of military and political means, which proved to be a critical limitation to winning the war. 

  1. Quotes
  2.  are often used in the essays we offer that you can use for your own one, but paraphrased and with a proper reference to the source. For example,

      As soon as the first United States ground military units arrived in South Vietnam in 1965, the setting was created to evaluate the varying U.S.'s and Mao's understanding of the renowned military thesis suggested Karl von Clausewitz. His doctrine maintained that warfare was the extension of politics by other sorts of methods (Clausewitz,p.87).

In the bibliography you will find the full reference, which is, in this case :

  • Clausewitz, Carl von . On War. New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1984

  1. Arguments
  2.  developed in the essays can give you a hint on the arguments you can come up with regard to the specific theme of your essay on this same course. In other words, the structure that the writer used can help you understand what kind of structure you could develop for your own essay.

Generally speaking, these essays could be used as a good impersonalized consultant to help you with your own assignment.

   

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