Read the following excerpts and integrate a quoted line or phase from each in one of two sentences. Each should be typed, double spaced and each should integrate and cite the quoted language using the

Read the following excerpts and integrate a quoted line or phase from each in one of two sentences. Each should be typed, double spaced and each should integrate and cite the quoted language using the correct APA format. Would appreciate if I could get help back within an hour.

1. Periodical Article with no author titled “The World Doesn’t Need Trans Fats” on May 14, 2018 in The New York Times online:

Most of the American food industry stopped using artificial trans fats, a leading cause of heart disease and death globally, well in advance of a federal ban that goes into effect next month, and few consumers noticed the change in their French fries or doughnuts. But these fats are still commonly used in the middle East, India, Pakistan and elsewhere, which is why it is welcome news that the World Health Organization is calling on countries to phase them out by 2023.

2. Periodical Article

“Easy Chair: Servile Disobedience” by Thomas Frank in Harper’s, published online February 2011.

One 2009 study in Psychological Science found that, in conversations with strangers, higher-status people tend to do more doodling and fidgeting and also to use fewer “engagement cues” – looking at the other person, laughing, and nodding their heads. A 2010 paper published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology found that “lower-class individuals” turned out to be better performers on measures of such “prosocial” virtues as generosity, charity, and helpfulness. A third study found that those of higher status were noticeably worse at assessing the emotions of others or figuring out what facial expressions meant. All of which is to say, The rich are different from you and me. They are ruder and less generous. They don’t get what others are thinking. And apparently they don’t really care.

3. Books:

How to Interpret Literature: Critical Theory for literary and Cultural Studies by Robert Dale Parker, page 78, published 2011.

Let us clear up, early on, some common misunderstandings. People who misunderstand deconstruction often think that it says there is no meaning. Occasionally, carried away with their zeal, early deconstructionists said or implied that; but it is not representative or deconstruction. On the contrary, and most characteristically, deconstruction actually multiples meaning. In a related misconception, people who know little about deconstruction often suppose that it simply means destruction. But deconstruction is not destruction. In can change the way we view things, but it does not destroy anything. It offers more, not less. In deconstruction, there is always more, a surplus of meaning and rhetoric that Derrida call a supplement.

 

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