- Identify the protagonist in 3-5 sentences, describe his/her life situation and basic personality, and then state his/her problem and/or primary motivation. What is the central idea, need, or problem that drives the protagonist? How does the protagonist change by the end of the story? What have they learned?
- Identify the antagonist(s) in 3-5 sentences, describe his/her/its basic situation and qualities, and then state his/her/its main motivation. What is the central idea, need, or problem that drives the antagonist? Remember that antagonists are not always characters, though, and that many stories feature more than one antagonist. Finally, explain how the antagonist’s drive interacts with the protagonist’s motivation, thus establishing the central conflict of the work.
- In no more than 3-5 sentences, summarize the plot. Include enough of the deeper level to show all that’s at stake for the protagonist and to suggest how he/she does or doesn’t change by the end of the work.
- Describe the conflict in less than 50 words. What is at stake? What are people fighting over? What is the problem? Remember that there is always a problem in literature. The human condition—the subject of all literature—is about problems.
- Identify the one scene or line or chapter or stanza that is the climax of the story. What are the moments of crisis, or scenes, that lead up to the climax? Describe each scene/chapter in a couple of words, then briefly chart the “rising” structure of the work.
- Write 3-5 sentences which describe the importance of setting in the work you are analyzing.
- Write 3-5 sentences on the connotation of important images, metaphors or symbols in the work. How does this connotation enrich your understanding of the work as a whole?
- Write 3-5 sentences on important historical or cultural background that might enrich your understanding of the work. Connect the historical or cultural information to the development of the story.
- Write 3-5 sentences about the story’s themes. What world or life view is the author expressing? How do you know? What is his/her message about these themes?
(Paul, 2016, p2) This chart below shows UK import and export data. Data of total export relatively stable, however the data of total import continuously rising. Britain productive forces just meet 60 percent for consumer demand, 40 percent dependence on import. Every year 38 percent lambs, 3-million-ton wheat, barley, beef, high value added cheese and dairy products export from British to EU. For these reasons Brexit has many negative effects of import and export and farming welfare. Everything has two sides, Brexit has brought some positive effects to UK. Looking at the situation in EU, compare with other countries the British are receiving 7 percent Eu farming subsidies. With the subsidies development Britain’s Market Competitiveness be hurt. Brexit help UK trading become liberalization and expand the market, before Brexit UK need abide by EU regulation and policies, as the second responsible country, UK have less sovereignty on farming and trading. There is no specific agreement to comply with EU regulation now, there will be more possibilities for the development of British farming. According to the “Britain ‘s vote to leave the EU will plunge the country into a shallow recession in the second half of 2016, which could see the unemployment rate rise to 6.5per cent, the equivalent of around 500,000 jobs”. (Rodionova, 2016) Britain leaving the EU will affect employment level in an adverse way, since there are some European businesses based in the UK. For example, Metro bank is a bank based in Russia but they also have a branch based in London so if the Metro bank was to close down, this will affect the economy and environment because as there would be an increase in unemployment if they decide to move their business out of the UK. This will lead in to people having less disposable income which will lead to them not having enough money to spend which would not boost the economy. The more the British economy does well, the more people would be attracted to migrate to the UK as it appealing for them to come settle here as Britain is a rich country and we have a lot to offer and help people. Another example is NatWest which is a European bank so if NatWest closes, the unemployment rates would increase as there would be a reduction in jobs if a business closes which leads to less people having a disposable income. Moreover “There were 31.81 million people with jobs in the three months to August, 106,000 more than the previous quarter and 560,000 more than a year earlier. The employment rate remained at its highest ever level of 74.5 per cent. At the same time, the jobless rate was frozen at 4.9 per cent but the number of people unemployed crept up by 10,000 between quarters. There are 118,000 fewer people out of work than the same period last year”. (Clements, 2016) According to “the forecast for GDP growth falling to 1.0% in 2016 a>GET ANSWER