Analyze why older, white adults vote in elections more than other groups while describing how each political party cultivates voters and the role an interest group plays in turning people out to the polls.
You can explore political voting data at the United States Census Bureau’s website here: https://www.census.gov/topics/public-sector/voting.html (Links to an external site.)
The chapters are not numbered. They are titled by the character’s names. There is a prologue with a quote and then a short story by Anna. The sections are started by a day of the week and a passage. Sara’s chapters are flashbacks titled by years until her chapter called Present Day where she joins the present. She begins with Kate’s diagnosis and goes through the milestones of Kate’s illness. Campbell and Julia’s chapters are in the present, but they have flashbacks to their time together in high school. There is an epilogue by Kate set in a time in the future. The plot zigzags back and forth between the present and the past; it depends on the speaker. The book chronicles the events of the Fitzgerald family out of order mainly after Kate’s diagnosis: Anna’s birth; Anna’s donations; Anna, Kate, and Jesse’s childhoods; and the hearing and its aftermath. Campbell and Julia’s professional and personal stories and sections of the past about their teen relationship are mixed in. Multiple Points of View One striking feature of My Sister’s Keeper is the way Picoult uses multiple first-person narrators to tell the story. A first-person point of view tells the story from one character’s perspective in his or her own voice. Each section in the novel is made up of parts designated by the name of the character whose voice and perspective is being revealed. Picoult emphasizes the differences in these voices through the use of different fonts for different characters. The use of multiple voices allows readers the ability to understand the situations from different standpoints. The way Sara sees Kate’s cancer and Anna’s lawsuit is quite different from Anna’s viewpoint, Jesse’s position, and Campbell’s and Julia’s judgment. The result is a rounded, dramatic narrative. Flashback/flash-forward Several characters use flashbacks and flash-forwards as part of their narratives. Flashbacks look back in time, while flash-forwards describe future events. The only major character in the book who does not get a voice in the main chapters is Kate. She speaks only in the prologue and epilogue, eight years after the novel’s end. In the prologue, she talks about how she imagined killing her sister and that she only existed i Cite This Work>GET ANSWER