STEP ONE: Study the final paper sample (attached). The sample will give you a go

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STEP ONE: Study the final paper sample (attached). The sample will give you a good overview of the final paper’s requirements
and the roles of the secondary sources (journal articles) will play. *At least 1 Primary Source and at least 3 EBSCO (ebscohost.com) Sources (secondary sources)
STEP TWO: Find a short story you are interested in writing your final paper about
(the “primary source”).
STEP THREE: Journal article research (SECONDARY SOURCES)
In order to proceed with a short story, play, or poem you must have at least three
journal articles from a Bucks Library database — see the “Bucks Database How-to
Videos” module for assistance and consult your notes from our Library Research
Session!
#1
Journal Article Title: “How to read Kafka: part I”
Journal Title: “New Criterion”
Author: John M Ellis
MLA Citation: Ellis, John M. “How to Read Kafka: Part
I.” New Criterion, vol. 37, no. 2, Oct. 2018, pp. 4–12. EBSCOhost,
https://search-ebscohost-com.bucks.idm.oclc.org/login.aspx?direct=true&db=aph&AN=132092406&site=ehost-live.
In
the article, How to Read, Ellis, John M stresses the need for individuals to
reason whenever we are subjected to any form of literature. John Updike feels
that even though Kafka says something more significant about the human’s modern
age, he fails to explain what he has to say about the man’s comic predicament.
According to Irving Hove, Kafka’s modern consciousness explained how humans see
depression, guilt, loss, bewilderment and modern experience sensations, but
those are emotions associated with human history (Ellis 7). Hoke argues that
even though individuals have a lock on anger feelings, no one seeks to explain
where they come from. Also, Max Brod’s statement that in Kafka’s the visions
and dreams of immeasurable depth flow beneath the surface serenity. Meanwhile,
Brod should elaborate and give solid examples of such dreams that he talks
about. I have learned to reason when subjected to any matter in life. I
perceive some statements as just hypotheses and subjective, and therefore if I
don’t apply to reason, I will process and apply the wrong information.
#2
Journal Article Title: The Metamorphosis (Franz Kafka)
Journal Title: Callaloo
Author: Ramos, Juan Antonio, and Mark McCaffrey
MLA Citation: Ramos, Juan Antonio, and Mark McCaffrey.
“The Metamorphosis (Franz Kafka).” Callaloo, vol. 17, no. 2, Summer 1994, p.
501. EBSCOhost,
https://doi-org.bucks.idm.oclc.org/10.2307/2931771.
The Metamorphosis, Juan Antonio elaborates on
the human nature of struggling to express and find their own identity. Every
man struggles to find who they are and their purpose in life. At the onset of
the novel tries to expound on the ability of a ready to suspend disbelief.
Gregor Samsa wakes up in the morning to realize he has been transformed into
vermin. Samsa realizes that he is not dreaming, and upon realizing his new
form, he struggles to wake up from the bed and start his day. Upon waking up,
Mr. Samsa exclaims, “Oh God, it has nothing to do with this new
form!” and he concludes, “What a strenuous career it is that I’ve
chosen! Travelling day in and day out. I can all go to Hell!” (Juan 501).
Mr. Samsa explores more new forms. Mr. Samsa claims that he could have given a
notice to his parents a long time ago before his birth if he had a chance. The
novel is quite interesting. I have learned that it is not all the time that
everything will go as we want in our lives. When things go against what we
want, there is, therefore, a need to find new ways that we will coexist and
adapt to the situation. In my academic and professional life, I will strive to
bring the best out of every situation I will find myself in.
#3
Journal Article Title: Kafka’s “METAMORPHOSIS”
Journal Title: Explicator
Author: Stanley Hill
MLA Citation: Hill, Stanley. “Kafka’s METAMORPHOSIS.”
Explicator, vol. 61, no. 3, Spring 2003, pp. 161–62. EBSCOhost,
https://doi-org.bucks.idm.oclc.org/10.1080/00144940309597794.
In
Kafka’s Metamorphosis, Stanley Hill describes how society perceives individuals
when they undergo some significant changes. Before his transformation, Mr.
Samsa has an obligation to take care of his family. Even though Samsa doesn’t
like his work, he must work hard, especially since his father lost his ability
to work. Therefore, he perceives the obligation to take care of his family as a
natural duty. Apart from providing for his family, Samsa must cater for her
sister’s education. Upon his transformation into a creature, Samsa loses his
ability to work and earn money. As a result, his parents start to view him
differently, fearing him. The parents dramatically forget all the good things
that Samsa has done for them (Hill 161). The parents blame Samsa for not
working, and eventually, the parents can take care of themselves, something
they couldn’t do when Samsa was providing for them. The moral of the story is
of extraordinary significance to my life. In the future, I will never despise
those people who significantly helped me in times when I dearly needed their
help. Also, I have learned that even if people would disrespect me for failing
to meet their expectations, that won’t stop my struggle to find my authentic
self.

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