Wednesday, December 19, 2018

'Dangerous Minds and Diversity Essay\r'

'In writing a criticism of a narrative in pop conclusion that includes a significant illustration of diversity in a inform community, I chose Dangerous Minds by Don Simpson and Jerry Bruckheimer (Bruckheimer, 1995). The film Dangerous Minds is based on the autobiography My Posse Don’t Do Homework by former U.S. Marine LouAnne Johnson, who took a apprizeing position at Carlmont High instill in Belmont, California, where most of the students were Hispanic and Afro-American. This film exhibits ethnical diversity in school community in several expressive styles from lower-class and under-privileged backgrounds to being gnarled in gang and drug warfare activities to exclusively refusing to engage in any type of learning.\r\n mulish to reach the students, LouAnne devises classroom exercises that teach similar principles to the prearranged work, simply using fundaments and language that fascinate the streetwise students. She likewise tries to motivate them by giving them all an A grade from the beginning of the year, and arguing that the only thing required of them is that they maintain it. Through poetry and separate reading methods, she attempts to teach symbolism and metaphor. Once that was achieved, she progresses on to other verses and rewarded the students with a trip to a theme park, candy bar incentives, and a dinner at a nice restaurant. She also tried to teach the students how to use a verb correctly in a sentence. Her initial sentence on the board was, â€Å"We ____ message for dinner.”\r\nThe students were not interested in learning by means of the curriculum based instruction that was pushed onto LouAnne done the whizz and assistant principal of the school. Since the students would not respond to that bearing of learning, she quick revised and reiterated her way of teaching by asking them, â€Å"What is the verb in the following sentence, â€Å"We want to die.” Since this was a relative way of call ining ab pop things for the students, they responded quickly (Bruckheimer, 1995). The most interesting thing about the way she taught through diversity was that she related the information to their real-life circumstances. taking the transdisciplinary approach, she was able to teach across the curriculum by integrating poetry and the history of where it originated (Bruckheimer, 1995).\r\nLouAnne also reaches out to individual students that draw attention through their individual(prenominal) problems. Renoly is a Hispanic boy who is regularly pertain in gang and street crime. LouAnne tries to encourage him to charge by paying a special inspect to his family to congratulate him on his work, and going to dinner with him as a way of instilling confidence and self-respect. Callie is an African-American girl who is unusually bright girl in English, but is removed from the school halfway through the semester when she becomes pregnant. LouAnne visits her outside of school hours to try to persuade h er to outride with further education. Finally, Emilio is the most troubled of them all. He believes potently in the sense of personal respect and doesn’t want to ask her for jock. She finds that his life is in risk of infection and reaches out to help him. She directs him to talk to the principal and because of a bad attitude from the principal, Emilio is killed (Bruckheimer, 1995).\r\nToward the end of the picture show, LouAnne gets overwhelmed with trying to help all the students and wants to quit. The main reason I think that LouAnne was successful in meeting the needs of the various school community is because at the end of the movie the students take a stand for her and insist that cincture and finishes helping them so they can graduate. They refer to her as their â€Å"light” in learning which was derived from a poem that she had taught them. That in itself shows how she was able to get through to a group of culturally diverse students in the school communi ty (Bruckheimer, 1995).\r\nBibliography\r\nBruckheimer, D. S. (Director). (1995). Dangerous Minds [Motion Picture].\r\n'

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