write an 5-7 page paper on a conflict that he or she experienced in an organizational setting. The submission must be typed, double-spaced, and have uniform 1-inch margins in 12-point Times New Roman font. The organizational analysis will contain the following sections:
Background and history that led to the conflict.
How/why did the conflict escalate?
How was the conflict resolved?
What would the student have done differently, based on what he or she has learned in the class?
McCabe’s novel, identifying Francie is a task made rather complex due to the variety of roles he plays. However, the one unchanging role that he does play is that of the narrator of the novel itself, and it is Francie’s appropriation of language which forms the body of the narrative. His attempts in the novel to control language and thus create an identity for himself are doomed to failure. For him, as for any language user, language is insufficient to deal with both the self and the world. This insufficiency is made apparent in the following passage, when Francie, on his way to murder Mrs Nugent, passes Doctor Roche’s house, and his resentment for the man whom he still blames for his parents’ deaths resurfaces; “I went by Doctor Roche’s house it was all painted up with big blue cardboard letters spread out on the grass: AVE MARIA WELCOME TO OUR TOWN. I was wondering could I mix them up to make THISIS DOCTOR ROCHE THE BASTARD’S HOUSE, but I counted them and there wasn’t enough letters and anyway they were the wrong ones”. The fragments of language that Francie inherits are not only too few, but are also unsuitable, and supplied with too few of the words he seeks Francie is fighting a losing battle. The slippage between narrative and dialogue here suggests a stream-of-consciousness way of thinking that somewhat normalizes the peculiar behaviour we witness in him, and this simultaneously brings to the light the ease at which McCabe allows us to experience his shockingly infantile thought processes, despite the violence that he is contemplating. The end of the novel reveals how Francie’s sense of identity has shifted, affected by his fantasies and the daily, frequently violent, experiences in his dysfunctional family: he has drifted from being a manic fantasist to a murderer who kills his neighbour Mrs Nugent as if “she [were] another pig in his slaughterhouse”, degrading the level of humans to that of animals and feeling completely undisturbed by this comparison he himself has made. Of course, throughout the novel Francie is labelled by Mrs. Nugent as “Francie Pig”, and lacking the tools he needs to retaliate, Francie’s only recourse is to eventually give in and adopt the identity; thus he constantly returns to Mrs. Nugent’s definition of him and his family as a way of establishing his identity. By labeling the Brady family as pigs, Mrs. Nugent discounts their existence – their poverty and anguish are ultimately not the community’s issue due to their sub-humanness being the s>GET ANSWER