Emmanuel Solomon is a sociology specialist in this field. "First Name" worked with numerous texts on the discipline and is happy to share her experience with our readers.
An Example of my work:
Critical Thinking and Self-Expression as a Theme in Literature Essay
Analysis of how the key characters in F. Scott Fitzgerald's "Babylon Revisited", John Steinbeck's "The Chrysanthemums" and R. Wright's "The Man Who Was Almost a Man" express themselves.
This paper reviews the protagonists in the three short stories, "Babylon Revisited", The Chrysanthemums" and "The Man Who Was Almost A Man" and how they resort to more subtle forms of communication such as symbolism in order to express themselves. The paper goes on to describe how each of the novels also highlight the role that nonverbal communication plays in creating perceptions. Quotes from all three novels are used to illustrate the points made in the paper.
However, successful communication is almost as much about the interpretation of the receiver, as it is about the ability of the sender to reason out the right manner of communication. Indeed, the fact that successful communication hinges on a two-way interactive process plays an important role in Charlie, Elisa, and Dave's failure to achieve their goals. For Charlie Wales, his one drink a day may represent his ability to control his alcoholism. But, to Marion, the action seems to be cause to doubt the fact that he is a reformed alcoholic, even though Charlie tries to explain the symbolism inherent in his action: -but all that's over. As I told you, I haven't had more than a drink a day for over a year, and I take that drink deliberately, so that the idea of alcohol won't get too big in my imagination. You see the idea?" (Fitzgerald, p. 329) Unfortunately, though, Charlie fails to convince Marion of the true meaning underlying his drink a day, as evidenced by her later asking, "How long are you going to stay sober, Charlie?" (Fitzgerald, p. 330)"