Write a paper (1,000-1,500 words) that describes how a middle-range theory can be applied to the identified problem. The paper should include the following:
Summary of the problem.
A description of a middle-range theory that could be applied to the problem. Include a rationale describing why this middle-range theory is appropriate to your identified problem.
A brief discussion of the middle-range theory’s origins.
A discussion of how the middle-range theory has been previously applied.
A discussion of the application of the middle-range theory to the identified problem. How would your practice change by incorporating this theory?
his actions through establishing parallels and a sense of connection between himself and another individual. Ultimately this is done with the intent of rationalising his experience. [xxxxxxx] Although Humbert gains some integration, even in his own psyche, the centrality he establishes at the beginning crumples as he grows more obsessive, thus falling into the trap of madness due to his existence in isolation – I am ready to yank you out of Beardsley and lock you up you know where, but this must stop. I am ready to take you away the same time it takes to pack a suitcase. Humbert’s forceful, almost violent language emphasises the power dynamic: there is, by very virtue of its nature, a lack of equality in the relationship. However, linguistically this is reinforced, meaning that it continuously pivots around Humbert’s needs, belying the presence of megalomania in his behaviour. Lolita’s escape therefore results in a scene, as can be gathered from her name being the title, to actively fantasise and abuse her distorts Humbert’s ability, thus effectively distorting his “Humberland” and forcing him into his “new solitude”. Lolita leaves him on 4th of July Independence Day Defiled lolita like defiling america ‘And I catch myself thinking today that our long journey had only defiled with a sinuous trail of slime the lovely, trustful, dreamy, enormous country that by then, in retrospect, was no more to us than a collection of dog-eared maps, ruined tour books, old tires, and her sobs in the night – every night, every night – the moment I feigned sleep.’ (175-176) ‘The disappointment I must now register (as I gently grade my story into an expression of the continuous risk and dread that ran through my bliss) should in no wise reflect on the lyrical, epic, tragic but never Arcadian American wilds. they are beautiful, heartrendingly beautiful, those wilds, with a quality of wide-eyed, unsung, innocent surrender that my lacquered, toy-bright Swiss villages and exhaustively lauded Alps no longer possess.’ (168) http://www.lcpj.pro/skedaret/1354733007-Revista%20LCPJ_3_1_22.pdf https://www.libraries.psu.edu/nabokov/sweeney2.htm#FOOT16>GET ANSWER