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Critical AnalysisRead the article:Mary Jane McCallum. “Starvation, Experimentation, Segregation, and Trauma: Words for Reading Indigenous Health History,” Canadian Historical Review 98, no. 1 (2017): 96-113.This article is available online through the library website. To access the article enter the title of the journal [Canadian Historical Review] into the library’s search engine. Click on online version of the journal. Follow these instructions above to download the article.This assignment requires students to write a 3-4 page double-spaced formal academic critical analysis of the author’s argument. The critical analysis should include an introduction. In the introduction the student should identify the author’s thesis statement and the student’s thesis statement. The student’s thesis statement should be different than the author’s thesis statement. The student’s thesis statement should assert whether or not the author successfully demonstrated her main argument. The introduction should also include a “road map.” A road map lays out the main points to be used that will demonstrate your thesis statement. These points should be written in the order they will be presented in the paper. The introduction should not be longer than half a page and contain only five sentences. Students will be graded on the structure, grammar, and content of the paper. The purpose of the assignment is to assert a position (your thesis statement) and develop an argument. Structurally, the paper should be organized logically. Paragraphs should have topic sentences that relate to the introduction. Words should be spelled correctly and sentences should be free of grammatical errors. The contents of the paper should be factually correct and relate to the thesis statement. If the content does not relate to the thesis it should be deleted. Any claims that are made need to be substantiated with evidence. A three or four page paper is not very long, students will need to write concisely avoiding unnecessary words and/or sentences.In determining the level of success of the author’s argument, students should identify and assess the strengths and weaknesses of the argument. If you feel the author does not adequately demonstrate his main argument, you must highlight two weaknesses of his argument and one strength. Conversely, if you feel he does demonstrate his argument, you must provide examples of two strengths and one weakness.Remember: This is a critical analysis of the author’s argument. You must not reargue the argument, but instead argue to what degree the argument is successful. Also, you do not provide a summary of the argument but provide analysis of the argument. In addition, whether or not you agree with the argument (the thesis statement) the author makes is not point of assessing to what degree she successfully demonstrates it.
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