We can work on The book Achebe’s Things Fall Apart.


story from the Adichie’s The Thing Around Your Neck book
“Tomorrow is Too Far”
Your assignment is to write a 400-500 word Reading Analysis in which you read “Tomorrow is Too Far” from Thing Around Your Neck book and respond to one of the following topics:

1-Compare one character from the new Adichie story you chose to another character in an Adichie story or in Achebe’s Things Fall Apart. What do the authors tell us about these characters or how they change (or don’t change)—that is, does the character have an arc? Remember to consider all the different ways that authors can reveal aspects of their characters.
Identify and analyze one important theme that Adichie develops in this new story and compare/contrast the development of this theme in a one of the other Adichie stories we’ve read, or in Achebe’s Things Fall Apart. Remember to develop your theme as specifically as possibly. (For example, “education” is too general—what kind of education, and what is the author saying about it?)
Note: If you’d like to compare the new story to some other text (not Adichie, and not Achebe), but this might be less useful in helping you prepare for the next essay.
You must analyze examples from the texts to support your interpretation.
Use MLA citation, including a Works Cited page. You are not required to refer to outside sources in this assignment; as always, any and all sources you use must be cited.
MLA tips:
• The individual stories by Adichie belong to the citation category “entry in a collection or anthology” because The Thing Around Your Neck is a collection. Example:
Adichie, Chimamanda Ngozi. “The Headstrong Historian.” The Thing Around Your Neck

Sample Solution

What does society deem essential? What entitlements does society consider every human being should have? Should every human be entitled to things that are indispensable to life such as clean air, potable water, or the very land one has resided on for millennia? Human rights are multi-disciplinary; they are not the domain of politics or law alone. Through the lens of sociology, anthropology, and science can we begin to answer fundamental questions that the study of human rights poses in new and creative ways. Different contexts might identify some human rights more critical than others, but the bottom line is that human rights protect the ability of all humans to have agency over their lives.[1] The environment is something all humans share, which can make it difficult to manage and protect because of competing interests, but a healthy environment is one that benefits all humans and their agency in the long-term, even if it prevents human plans for industry in the short-term. However, in the midst of a crisis in which the planet is being worn thin because of extraction of resources and creation of contaminants all for the sake of obtaining numerous forms of energy for numerous uses, it is a grand human ambition to be able to discover how to obtain unending energy through sustainable means.[2] Unfortunately, the very people that have been the best stewards of the planet, are the ones that are most affected by its deterioration and least involved in plans to mitigate such concerns. Mexican indigenous people have been, at times even violently, excluded from participation in the governments of the country, states, and municipalities that they have inadvertently been made a part of and have historically failed to be recognized as an indispensable resource for environmental preservations and protection efforts. Though the Mexican government has made some (albeit small) advances towards indigenous rights recognition, and a new president promises ecological renewal, not much can be accomplished until indigenous peoples are included and valued as important members of the Mexican community whose presence enriches the diversity of the nation and whose identity promotes the preservation and care of environmental spaces. Mexico is comprised of a population of which 15 per cent accounts for indigenous peoples, making it the country in Latin America with the largest population of such.[3] This is a si>

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