Grammar correct the following run-ons, fragments, and comma errors in the sentences below. If a sentence is correct, write a C beside it. Each question is worth a total of

Grammar correct the following run-ons, fragments, and comma errors in the sentences below. If a sentence is correct, write a C beside it. Each question is worth a total of two points for a total of 30 points in this section. Analyzing the Reading Imagine this is a quote you are using in an essay. Interpret what you believe this particular quote means or reveals in 5-10 sentences. of the 7 quotes to respond to. Each answer is worth 10 points. I’m looking for clarity of thought, cohesion, in-depth analysis, and relatively few grammar or punctuation errors. 1. From Marjane Satrapi’s : After Marjane’s father comes home late from photographing political protests and his family fears he is dead, Marjane responds to her family’s story telling and laughter in the following way:  “Something escaped me.  Cadaver, Cancer, Death, Murderer.  Laughter? Ha ha ha ha! I realized then that I didn’t understand anything.  I read all the books I could” (32). 2. From Marjane Satrapi’s : After Marjane hears girls gossiping about her in a cafe: “You are going to shut up or I am going to make you! I am Iranian and proud of it!”– They respond, “She is completely crazy.”–Marjane storms out of the cafe, “I wanted to die.  Where were my parents to take me in their arms and reassure me? But really, I had nothing to cry about.  I had just redeemed myself” (197). 3. From Marjane Satrapi’s : When Marjane returns home to Iran, “It wasn’t just the veil to which I had to readjust, there were also all the images.  The sixty-five-foot-high murals presenting martyrs, adorned with slogans honoring them, slogans like ‘The Martyr is the heart of history” or “I hope to be a martyr myself” or “A martyr lives forever…I felt as though I were walking through a cemetery…surrounded by the victims of a war I had fled.  It was unbearable.  I hurried home” (251). 4. From Ta-Nehisi Coates’ : “The pursuit of knowing was freedom to me, the right to declare your own curiousities and follow them through all manner of books.  I was made for the library, not the classroom.  The classroom was a jail of other people’s interests.  The library was open, unending, free” (48). 5. From Ta-Nehisi Coates’ :”I have raised you to respect every human being as singular, and you must extend that same respect into the past.  Slavery is not an indefinable mass of flesh.  It is a particular, specific enslaved woman, whose mind is active as your own, whose range of feeling is as vast as your own; who prefers the way the light falls in one particular spot in the woods, who enjoys fishing where the water eddies in a nearby stream, who loves her mother in her own complicated way, thinks her sister talks too loud, has a favorite cousin, a favorite season…” (69). 6. From JD Vance’s : And if I leave you with the impression that there are bad people in my life, then I am sorry, both to you and to the people so portrayed.  For there are no villains in this story.  There’s just a a ragtag band of hillbillies struggling to find their way–both for their sake and , by the grace of God, for mine” (9). 7.  From JD Vance’s :”Despite their virtues, or perhaps because of them, the Blanton men were full of vice…Still, I loved and worshiped them.  I once overheard Mamaw tell her mother that I loved the Blanton men because so many father figures had come and gone, but the Blanton men were always there.  There’s definitely a kernel of truth to that.  But more than anything, the Blanton men were the living embodiment of the hills of Kentucky.  I loved them because I loved Jackson” (17).

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