Good man is hard to find Annotated Bibliography

Document Type:Annotated Bibliography

Subject Area:Tourism

Document 1

Nancy nester is a B. A. , M. A. , and PhD holder from the University of Rhode Island. She also presents herself as a very religious woman. The religion requires a person to live a straight forward life and live according to the doctrines that are taught in the biblical studies. The grandmother displays all these characteristics. However, she at times displays immoral characters that deviate from the staunch Christian way that she so much pretends to upholds. It is broadly evident when the grandmother lies to the children in the narrative. He was also won several awards including the Royal Society of St George for English. He got his PhD at Trinity College, Cambridge. In this college, he was awarded the Members' English Prize.

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The source is a recent one and has up to date and informative information on the short story. Religious hypocrisy in the narrative is very rampant. ” She mumbles just to appease the misfit to spare her and also enhance her possibilities of survival. In this context, the grandmother has totally strayed from her moral religious code. She pretends to be holier than thou whereas she is a bad woman. At one point, she is advising the misfit to seek religious help by praying to Jesus. Shortly, she is questioning the credibility of Jesus to whom she has advised the misfit to pray to. She is an accomplished speaker as well as an author. She works at the John Brown University as an associate professor in creative writing.

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She also teaches catholic literature. This source is also recent and contains informative information on the writing. Jessica covers individualism and hypocrisy themes fully giving the reader a very vivid picture of the characters in the narrative. He likens himself to Jesus to try and show his innocence to the grandmother. This is also to disguise how religious he is whereas it is the complete opposite. For a person who likens himself to Jesus, he should be living a better and morally upright life. However, he uses the chance to try and glorify the crimes that he has committed. This is religious hypocrisy. The misfit is continually caught in the religious hypocrisy net in the entire story. He has gone to prison; and it is beyond reasonable doubt that he should come back as a better person.

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Although he’s not fully to blame for being locked up in prison, he should be a better person when he comes out of jail. He likens himself to Jesus as to paying for crimes he did not commit. However, he doubts how he likens himself to Jesus, he is of little faith as it is shown by his statement, “if He did what He said, then it’s nothing for you to but throw away everything and follow Him, and if He didn’t, then it’s nothing for you to do but enjoy the few minutes you got… I wasn’t there so I can’t say He didn’t. Hendricks, T. W. is a holder of a PhD in English from the Catholic University of America, MA, classics, from the John Hopkins University and BA, liberal arts, from the St.

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Johns college, Annapolis. He was a teaching and research assistant in the catholic university of America from 1989 to 1995, a lecturer in English in Towson University from 1998 to 2006, a visiting English instructor in Auburn University from 2005 to 2006 and an adjunct professor of English in Stevenson University from 1998 to present. The grandmother selects this form of dressing to fool anyone who encounters her that she is a morally upright, religious and a respected woman. Generally she parades herself this way whereas from the narrative we know that her morals are rotten. In the narrative the grandmother does not sympathize with an African American child who has no pants in the streets. She instead sympathizes with the cat. In this context, the grandmother is portrayed to be heartless and also racist.

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