Using at least three details from Sula write a 500 word paragraphs describing how the play of different perspectives–from present to past, from one character’s thoughts to another–is used to narrate the story without any one voice or perspective dominating the account.
How does Morrison use the different internal perspectives of characters to construct her story? So far we have Shadrack, Helene, Nel, the Peace family Morrison makes a point not to center the story on any one character, so each chapter moves on to another character, and so on. How does the narrative of the people in the Bottom fit together so far? What do they have in common? How are they different?
meant to provide economic and physical security and accountability”. M. Steven Fish builds on this point, arguing that the “unusual degree of subordination of women in Muslim societies” is not actually caused by an oppressive nature of the religion itself; rather, the position of women has been determined by the historically “kin-based political power [in the] North African countries” . Moreover, according to Freedom House, Indonesia, “the most populous Muslim country in the world, receives very high scores for both civil rights and political rights”; a certain demonstration of the compatibility of Islam with democracy in a contemporary real-world scenario. It may therefore not be as great a contributing factor in the survival of non-democratic regimes as one might have expected. A third possible explanation for the lengthy survival of a non-democratic regime could be a small winning coalition. Defined as “the sub-set of the selectorate whose support is necessary for the leader to remain in power”, the winning coalition, as shown above in Figure 3, is very important in determining whether a non-democratic regime can survive; the larger it becomes as a proportion of the selectorate, the greater the likelihood of the next most popular regime being able to take power. The size itself is mainly influenced by the type of authoritarian regime, and is particularly small in the case of monarchies, which, in the case of hereditary monarchies, only require the approval of a branch of the ruling family in order to survive. As explained by Bueno de Mesquita et al., “in autocratic systems, the winning coalition is often a small group of powerful individuals. [Thus] when a challenger emerges to the sitting leader and proposes an alternative allocation of resources, [the leader thwarts the challenge since he or she] retains a winning coalition”; the size of which is in an inverse relationship with the likelihood of successful challenge, since fewer people must be ‘bought-off’. In fact, “the Selectorate Theory (Bueno de Mesquita et al., 2005) theorises that it is the size difference between the selectorate and the winning coalition […] that is most important” in influencing the survival of non-democratic regimes.>GET ANSWER