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I know why the caged bird sings

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Angelou, M. (1988). I know why the caged bird sings. London, UK: Hutchinson Education. I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Angelou, Maya. Copyright 1969 by Nelson Thornes Ltd. Reprinted by permission of Nelson Thornes Ltd. via the Copyright Clearance Center. This excerpt provides an autobiographical perspective on education and its impact on individual and community. This piece is examined in this week’s Application Assignment. Shange, N. (1997). For colored girls who have considered suicide/when the rainbow is enuf. New York, NY: Scribner. Reprinted by the permission of Russell & Volkening as agents for the author. Copyright 1993 by Ntozake Shange. “graduation nite” Lady in Yellow (pp. 21–24) “i’m a poet who” Lady in Orange (pp. 28–30) “latent rapists” Lady in Blue, Lady in Red, Lady in Purple (pp. 31–35) “one” Lady in Red (pp. 45–49) “i usedta live in the world” Lady in Blue (pp. 50–53) These poems are part of Ntozake Shange’s award-winning “choreopoem,” for colored girls who have considered suicide when the rainbow is enuf. The choreopoem is performed by seven women identified only by the colors they wear. Below you will find five of the poems (more are in Week 6). Note: All of the poems listed above are also included as audiocasts located under Media in this week’s Learning Resources. Walker, A. (1994). Everyday use. In B. T. Christian (Ed.), Women writers texts and contexts (pp. 23–35). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. Everyday Use by Walker, A. Copyright 1994 by Rutgers University Press. Reprinted by permission of Rutgers University Press via the Copyright Clearance Center. This excerpt addresses women and education and its impact on family and community. This piece is examined in this week’s Application Assignment. Walden University. (2015b). APA style: Overview. Retrieved from http://academicguides.waldenu.edu/writingcenter/apa Walden University. (2015e). Writing center. Retrieved from http://academicguides.waldenu.edu/writingcenter/home Document: Glossary of Terms and Techniques for Literature and Creative Writing (PDF) This resource provides support in analyzing various forms of literature. Use this resource to identify elements of style and apply literary terms to assignments. Media Laureate Education (Producer). (2015). Women’s voices and social change [Interactive media]. Baltimore, MD: Author. With this week’s content on women and education in mind, review the timeline information on Maya Angelou, Alice Walker, and Ntozake Shange. The following audiocasts are readings of excerpts from Shange’s For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide/When the Rainbow Is Enuf. Hearing poetry read aloud lends depth to the experience of the reader/listener and may increase comprehension and connection to the meaning behind the words. To enhance your interaction with the work, consider listening to these audiocasts as you read the assigned poems. Note: Be sure to access closed captioning as needed to follow along with the dialog. Laureate Education (Producer). (2010b). Graduation nite [Audio file]. Baltimore, MD: Author. Note: The approximate length of this media piece is 5 minutes. Laureate Education (Producer). (2010d). I’m a poet who [Audio file]. Baltimore, MD: Author. Note: The approximate length of this media piece is 1 minute. Laureate Education (Producer). (2010e). Latent rapists [Audio file]. Baltimore, MD: Author. Note: The approximate length of this media piece is 2 minutes. Laureate Education (Producer). (2010f). One [Audio file]. Baltimore, MD: Author. Note: The approximate length of this media piece is 6 minutes. Laureate Education (Producer). (2010c). I used to live in the world [Audio file]. Baltimore, MD: Author. Note: The approximate len

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