Noah Breakspear

if x=y then C+=A+

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Are Authors allowed to use racist language in their writing?

 

This question totally depends on the intention of the author. If the author is using the racism text in a formal, non biased way, and is intending to teach the audience, then I believe it is valid. However, if the author starts to bring their own opinions and thoughts on racism, then it should not be allowed. Authors should only try to use racist language if they are attempting to impact the reader. For an example, If the author is writing a book on Nelson Mandela, and how he rose to power, then the author is educating the reader. They Seek for the audience to learn something about an a real event, Explaining how Mandela struggled against racist remarks he received and how he was African American. But, if the author is acting derogatory towards the matter, aiming to input their own opinions, then this is something called being bias. Where one individual feels the need to cause or show inclination or prejudice for or against someone or something.

 

In the end, racist language should only be used if the language is a true statement or an example of Historical Significance.

 

Example of racism in educational format:

“He told me today that After being arrested, African-Americans are 33% more likely than whites to be detained while facing a felony trial in New York.”

 

Example of racism in a derogatory format:

“That man over there seemed very strange. The colour of his skin made him look very sketchy”

 

 

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Winston Churchill Story Arc

Exposition: Winston Churchill is introduced from a pens point of view

Turning point: Being invited to Prime minister, not elected

Rising action 1: Talks about the travel to Africa

Rising action 2: Mentions quote “blood, toil, tears, and sweat” from his famous speech

Rising action 3: introduces the end of the war

Climax: in the middle of signing the contract to end the war

Falling action: its the end of the war, and post war had just begun

End: “the pen is mightier than the sword” (describes how the pen had signed many contracts and written many speeches)

 

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