Friday, March 22, 2019

Mary Catherine Batesons Improvisation In a Persian Garden, Annie Dilla

Mary Catherine Batesons extemporization In a Persian Garden, Annie Dillards Seeing and Leslie Marmon Silkos Landscape, History, and the Pueblo ImaginationThis paper will analyze Improvisation In a Persian Garden (Mary Catherine Bateson), Seeing (Annie Dillard), and Landscape, History, and the Pueblo Imagination (Leslie Marmon Silko). Going through the Purpose, audience, context, ethics, and stance of each authors piece. All three stories charge the reader what each author charms. All three authors write of an occurrence that took place in their individual lives. Both Dillard and Bateson go back and forward between the past and the present, while Silko talks of events that took place only in the past. In Seeing, Annie Dillard writes about the things people do not design, and the things people pick out to see. Dillard does this to make the reader awargon of what is around them. People have the lieu of what you see is what you get. (Dillard pg. 13) Dillard believes that peop le do not actually want to see what is really there. That people only want to see what makes them happy. Dillard goes on to talk of all the things we see and do not see, ending by stating if we are blinded by darkness, we are also blinded by put d confess. (Dillard Pg.17) Dillard is saying that if you look hard enough there is always something to see. Improvisation in a Persian Garden Bateson wants the reader to see, how adults do not always see things better than children. The author (Bateson) is trying to explain the consecrate of a sheep to her two-year-old daughter. The author wants other parents to have an idea, as to how to educate a young child in this sort of situation. Bateson begins to notice that she too is tuition something for the eldest time beca... ...ose to see, and start seeing what you are afraid to see. In Improvisation in a Persian Garden Bateson writes as herself twenty years earlier. Dillard takes a different view writing not as herself but as a child. Silko writes in the present state with memories of what was hear as a child. Each story is dealing with how people see different things and why. Bateson and Dillard are the most alike with Silko being the most different. The first two both describe everything around them. Silko describes what she hears not sees through his own eyes. Works Cited Anne Dillard, Seeing, A champion of Place, Forbes Custom Publishing 1999 Leslie Marmon Silko, Landscape, History, and the Pueblo Imagination, A Sense of Place, Forbes Custom Publishing 1999 Mary Catherine Bateson, Improvisation in a Persian Garden, A Sense of Place, Forbes Custom Publishing 1999

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: Only a member of this blog may post a comment.