https://www.poets.org/poetsorg/poem/looking-my-fat…https://www.poemhunter.com/poem/i-quatro/https://www.poets.org/poetsorg/poem/villagershttps://www.poets.org/poetsorg/poem/american-sonne…1. Please describe the ways two of the above poems addresses the idea of “diaspora.” Feel free, of course, to make use of other terms we’ve discussed, such as globalization, multiculturalism, assimilation, etc. Each response should make use of the poems, which is to say, each response should analyze the poems thoroughly, drawing from specific phrases and lines. Please respond in two separate paragraphs, one for each poem. (Also, if you haven’t read much poetry, or have never analyzed, or done a close reading of a poem, just do your best!)2. What did you think of Anthony Bourdain’s segment on The Bronx? In what ways did he bring out its (multi)culturally rich population, and were there ways his treatment felt culturally appropriative? You don’t have to argue for one side or the other; your response can be a mixed response. (Extra credit: why is it called “The Bronx” and not Bronx?)http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x4l0de33. How would you describe the tone of Jhumpa Lahiri’s story? You can be brief here, but please justify your claim with specific parts of the text. http://www.dequinix.com/a/continent.php
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The word diaspora, rooted in the Greek verb speirein (to sow) and the preposition dia
(over), refers to a scattered population resulting from the voluntary or involuntary
movement of a social group from its homeland to settlement in at least two other locations.
The word has a venerable history, but the accelerated displacement, migration, and
resettlement of peoples in the late twentieth century invigorated diaspora as a multifaceted
concept for intellectual and political debate. Diaspora discourse reveals the historically
contingent, flexible, and contested meanings of the term. Globalization and
multiculturalism have often framed recent uses of diaspora and inflected arguments about
its value as an analytical category. It has been central to discussions about transnational
politics and culture based on, or organized around, ethnic, racial, and religious lines. The
experience of diaspora is often pitched in relation to ethnic or national identities, sometimes
as sustaining and extending nationalisms, other times as lacking a sense of proper attachment
to place and identity. For many theorists, diaspora offers critical distance from ethnic and
national forms of belonging. (Nabeel Zuberi, from The Encylopedia of Literary and Cultrural
Globalization, according to sociologists, is an ongoing process that involves interconnected
changes in the economic, cultural, social, and political spheres of society. As a process, it
involves the ever-increasing integration of these aspects between nations, regions,
communities, and even seemingly isolated places.
In terms of the economy, globalization refers to the expansion of capitalism to include all
places around the world into one globally integrated economic system.
Culturally, it refers to the global spread and integration of ideas, values, norms, behaviors,
and ways of life. Politically, it refers to the development of forms of governance that operate
at the global scale, whose policies and rules cooperative nations are expected to abide. These
three core aspects of globalization are fueled by technological development, the global
integration of communication technologies, and the global distribution of media.
Response to the fact of cultural pluralism
Acknowledgement of difference within a dominant culture
Cultural assimilation is the process by which a person’s or group’s culture come to
resemble those of another group. It is like two very similar religions (usually not the same).
The term is used to refer to both individuals and groups; the latter case can refer to either
foreign immigrants or native residents that come to be culturally dominated by another
Cultural assimilation may involve either a quick or gradual change depending on
circumstances of the group. Full assimilation occurs when new members of a society
become indistinguishable from members of the other group. Whether it is desirable for an
immigrant group to assimilate is often disputed by both members of the group and those of
the dominant society. (Wikipedia)
adoption of elements of one culture by members of another culture.
negative aspect when they are adopted by from members of a minority culture by a
dominant culture, and then used out of context. what are examples?
common traits of a population, common heritage, common culture, shared language or
dialect. common ancestry or religion. This can lead to strong cultural bonds.
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