- Define and describe the major sections of a research report used in counseling psychology research. What is the core content included in each section of the report? Distinguish between the writing for research purposes versus writing for standard graduate level courses. How are they similar? How are they different?
- Identify, define, and discuss some of the common problems that can be found in research reports as applied to counseling research? Provide at least two scholarly references you used to justify your responses.
ch the government-endorsed ‘worldcast’ television programme. The youth culture is slavishly obsessed with violence, therefore a disturbing and arguably unethical method of behaviour control becomes a solution to asocial behaviour. In essence, it is evident from the very beginning of the novel that we are being introduced to a true dystopian setting, that of somewhere that our contemporary society would avoid at all costs to become. However, it is important to note that whilst A Clockwork Orange depicts a future dystopian life, the elements in its world can all be found in today’s world. This is related with one of the traits of dystopias: familiarity, which aims at creating an uncomforting relatable effect on the reader. The society in Burgess’s novel has echoes of today’s world in respect of its containing violence and through the means of the location being a socialist model of London, and this facilitates to identify the dystopian traits and inclinations with those of today’s world, which becomes an involving and effective experience for the reader. As Alex is the narrator, the reader sees their vandalism and other crimes through the lens of a criminal and deviant; therefore the reader feels the effect of violence strongly. “My endeavour shall be, in such future as stretches out its snowy and lilywhite arms to me before the nozh overtakes or the blood spatters its final chorus in twisted metal and smashed glass on the highroad” spoken by Alex in the fourth chapter reveals his sheer passion for destruction and violence; it is important to note that in his speech, when he speaks of violence and gore, the explicitly violent lexical field seems particularly aesthetic and with a sense of grandeur, thus clearly taking an unusual delight in violence. Not only the inclusion of ultra-violence in everyday life but also Alex’s legitimizing his acts of ultra-violence through emphasizing that he gets pleasure from them is a dystopian element in the novel presenting a more nightmarish vision. Alex associates violence with music providing him with similar kinds of aesthetic pleasure. Though Alex softens his expressions of violence through euphemism – for instance, he tells the reader that they are playing a game they call in-and-out when he actually mentions their act of rape – the extent of ultra-violence is at a horrifying degree. “There were dreams of doing the old in-out in-out with devotchkas, forcing like them down on the ground and making them hav>GET ANSWER