[English 2017] - Final Exam Guide - Comprehensive Notes fot the exam (32 pages long!)

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Discourse: (cid:862)the (cid:449)a(cid:455) spee(cid:272)h a(cid:374)d (cid:449)riti(cid:374)g (cid:449)ork i(cid:374) (cid:272)o(cid:374)ju(cid:374)(cid:272)tio(cid:374) (cid:449)ith spe(cid:272)ifi(cid:272) stru(cid:272)tures a(cid:374)d institutions to shape social reality. Among many elements, discourse 1) produces subjects (i. e. how medical science develops the concept of insanity; how law constructs the notion of the criminal), and 2) produces narratives about those subjects. Discourse never really stays still, constantly moving and reacting with contemporary culture. Youth: constructing a concept (cid:862)histori(cid:272)al resear(cid:272)h sho(cid:449)s that the idea of (cid:272)hildhood is a relati(cid:448)el(cid:455) re(cid:272)e(cid:374)t o(cid:374)e, e(cid:373)ergi(cid:374)g i(cid:374) the. 18th century in conjunction with new ideas about education and psychological development. The (cid:272)ategor(cid:455) (cid:858)(cid:455)outh(cid:859) e(cid:373)erges (cid:373)ore (cid:272)learl(cid:455) i(cid:374) so(cid:272)iolog(cid:455) are arou(cid:374)d the late 1920s in conjunction with american theories about urban development-and, more specifically, with urban breakdown. Ways we think about youth are always mediated by cultural institutions, by discourse. Headli(cid:374)e: (cid:862)mille(cid:374)(cid:374)ials (cid:449)a(cid:374)t (cid:373)o(cid:374)e(cid:455), (cid:271)ut (cid:374)ot hard (cid:449)ork(cid:863: research has proven that millennials are lazy and feel entitled.

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