What does the image mean metaphorically in each work? Is the image/image pattern used similarly in both works? Explain.

The following are based off of either “Little Women” by Louisa May Alcott OR The Giver by Lois Lowry. No need for proper format just numbered list with answers. 1. Identify an image or image pattern that we see operating in one of the works we read. What does it mean metaphorically? (For example, the sun is a physical object in the sky that determines weather, but when we see it in a text it usually also means a moment of enlightenment, illumination, or something positive). How does it help us understand character and/or theme better? Explain your answer. 3 points 2. Identify two characters who operate in a foil character relationship in a work we read. How, specifically, are they foils? (Explain by referring to specific details from the work.) Why does the author construct them as foils? (In other words, what message does the foil character relationship help convey?) 3 points 3. Identify a dynamic character in a work we read. Describe specifically how that character is dynamic in the context of the story, and discuss why. In other words, what message does the dynamic character help convey by being dynamic? 3 points 4. Look at the most recent New York Times young adult hardcover bestseller list here: https://www.nytimes.com/books/best-sellers/young-adult-hardcover/?action=click&contentCollection=Books&referrer=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.nytimes.com%2Fbooks%2Fbest-sellers%2Fyoung-adult-hardcover%2F®ion=Footer&module=WeeklyListsIndex&version=Childrens&pgtype=Reference Do some research on the books in the list, and make three distinct observations about what young adult readers seem to care about or seek out in May 2019 based on your knowledge of how childrens literature is categorized and constructed from our readings and discussions. 3 points 5. Whats the literary term for stories told over and over long before they were put into writing? Identify two types that fall under this broad category. 2 points 6. Identify two reasons why there was no real body of literature intended solely for childrens entertainment until the 18th century. 2 points 7. Match up one of the pieces of fiction we read together (or The Giver if you’ve read ahead) with a critical school or critical approach. Explain why the approach would work well with the piece. Imagine you’re writing a paper about this story using this critical approach (or through the lens of that critical school), and come up with a rough thesis statement (1-2 sentences) for that hypothetical paper. 2 points 8. Identify two movements/trends/developments/inventions that promoted the proliferation of childrens literature in the nineteenth century. 2 points 9. Identify a work we read that uses some variety of third-person narration (either limited or omniscient) and discuss why it was chosen. In other words, what effect does it have on your reading? Explain by referring to specific details from the work. 2 points 10. Identify an image pattern that is used in two works we read (including The Giver, if you’ve read ahead). These two works can be from different time periods and genres, but the image/image pattern itself must be more or less the same. What does the image mean metaphorically in each work? Is the image/image pattern used similarly in both works? Explain. Your answer must be different from your answer in #1. 3 points