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Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

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Klausur Nr. 1 (Q1 - 1. Halbjahr 2021/22)
Englisch, Leistungskurs
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Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

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hier hatte ich eine 1-. Für Leute die nicht wissen, wie Sie ihren Text strukturieren sollen.

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Teil A Klausur Nr. 1 (Q1 - 1. Halbjahr 2021/22) Englisch, Leistungskurs SCHWERPUNKT DER KLAUSUR: Leseverstehen / Schreiben integriert Aufgabenstellung: 1. Outline the reasons which persuaded the people in the text to come to America. (Comprehension) (16 Punkte) 2. Examine the different views of the American Dream as they are presented here. Focus particularly on the argumentative structure and the choice of words that supports the author's position. (Analysis) (24 Punkte) 3. Comment on Kay's presentation of the American Dream in a critical way. Can it be seen as a "mythical concept" or is it still a "reality"? (Evaluation) (20 Punkte) Materialgrundlage: TEXT: Katta Kay: "What is Today's American Dream?", BBC News, New York, 28 March 2011. Zugelassene Hilfsmittel: Ein- und zweisprachige Wörterbücher Good luck! ☺ Inhalt wichtige Mittel für Analyse (Argomente) unbekannte worter 10 15 Isabel Belarsky's tiny Brooklyn apartment fills with the sound of her father's voice. Sidor Belarsky 5 sings an Aria in Russian and 90-year-old Isabel, her lips painted an elegant red, sways gently to the song coming from her stereo. Isabel speaks with pride about her father's talent and his success as an opera singer: Albert Einstein was such a fan she says that he invited Sidor to accompany him on his speaking engagements and would ask him to sing to the audience. How the Belarskys came to be in America is an extraordinary...

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tale that Isabel loves to tell. What is Today's American Dream? 25 35 They may not have called it the American Dream but for centuries people have gone to America in search of freer, happier and richer lives. But is today's American Dream a mythical concept or can it still be seen as a reality? to them the American Dream meant liberty. But Isabel says it promised even more. "The Dream to work, to have a home, to get ahead, you can start as a janitor and become the owner of the building.">Argument für AD damals The American Dream is not written into the constitution but it is so ingrained in the national 20. psyche that it might as well be. Many point to the second sentence in the Declaration of Independence- the "certain unalienable rights" that include "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness" - as the "official" version of the phrase. But it was actually relatively recently in 1931 - that the term was popularised, when historian James Truslow Adams wrote in The Epic of America that the Dream means "a better, richer, and happier life for all our citizens of every rank" -> AD The concept of the American Dream has not stayed static. For European immigrants, like Isabel, fleeing persecution in the first half of the last century, the Dream was about a life without persecution. But somewhere in the middle of the last century the dream changed. As America's post war economy boomed the new arrivals wanted more than freedom - they wanted a share of the prosperity as well. In the 1950s, TV commercials featured twinkly housewives proudly showing off kitchens filled 30 with gleaming appliances. The quest for liberation became a quest for Coca Cola. TV shows played their part in pushing the new economic Dream, starring perfect families in houses with picket fences and two cars in the driveway As the century wore on, the materialistic slant of the dream overtook the political side. Dallas and Dynasty suggested this was a country where it was possible to become not just rich, but filthy rich. But without the inspiring glue of freedom the dream became vulnerable to more prosaic things - like economic downturns. We met 18-year-old Cheyanne Smith at the "Make The Road New York" community centre in Bushwick, Brooklyn. She arrived in New York from the Caribbean seven years ago. Having watched endless American TV shows as a child she thought she knew what to expect when her family moved 40 to Brooklyn. Instead, the deprivation of one of New York's poorest neighbourhoods shocked her "I thought this is not America because this is not what I see on television," she says. Beispiel "It was the Mormons!" she says, laughing. "They couldn't be more different from us Jews!" It was the offer of a six-month job by a Mormon college president, who had seen Sidor singing in Leningrad, that enabled the Belarskys to escape from Stalin's Russia in 1930. "Our dream was being in America," Isabel says. "They loved it. My mother could never think of Russia, it was her enemy and my father, he made such a wonderful career here." Argument für AD damals Like generations of immigrants before them, the Belarskys came to America in search of freedom-> I 19 to be ingrained in be a decisive part of; 21 unalienable impossible to take away; 29 twinkly cheerful; 31 picket fence Palisadenzaun; 32 slant opinion, point of view; 35 glue (here) decisive factor, force Like Cheyanne, 18-year-old Franscisco Curiel is also ambitious. He came from Mexico City three years ago to go to college here but he's worried that Brooklyn's schools aren't going to give him a good enough education 45 "The system is broken, we can't get the superior education that they supposedly want to give us." he says Through the centuries America's immigrants have endured terrible hardship and sacrifice so that they and their children can get ahead Perhaps it's not surprising to hear the members of the Bushwick youth group lament the multiple, low paid jobs that their parents must do simply to get the rent paid 50 and put food on the table. What is startling is that these bright, ambitious youngsters just don't believe that talent and hard work are enough to ensure they will ever have a shot at that mythical American Dream 48 Bushwick working-class neighbourhood in Brooklyn (722 words) Katty Kay, BBC News, New York, 28 March 2011 englisch-beaugur (1) The newspaper article "What is Today's American Dream?" written by Katta Kay which was published on the BBC News in New York at on the 28th march 2011, deals with the American Dream back then and the Ameri- can Dream of today. 2 30.09.21 & luh gute lutro. First of all, the article begins with talking about the Isabel Belarsky. Isabel was a is. an ot# 90-years-old woman who talks about her past, when she and her family immigr- ated from Russia to America to get freedom. Therefore she says that her father made as an opera singer a wonderful career. Afterwards the text is says that the Declaration of Independence was the reason where the Amer meaning of the American Dream started to change. The people wanted just more than freedom. They wanted to be fiets filthy rich and more. Furthermore the article they the article talks about the 18-years-old Cheyanne Smith and Francisco Curiel. They say that the American Dream was not the Ameri- can pream as they excepted. Chey anne Smith says that wey New York's neighboor- hood is poor and not she does not look Like the TV shows of America. Franger's Fran- scisco says in the end of the article Hower, H not in the text T + Struk that he worries that Brooklyhe's schools are not givgoing to give him good grades * because the school system Looks "brake" R. for him.

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Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

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Klausur

Englisch LK Klausur American Dream

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 Teil A
Klausur Nr. 1 (Q1 - 1. Halbjahr 2021/22)
Englisch, Leistungskurs
SCHWERPUNKT DER KLAUSUR:
Leseverstehen / Schreiben integriert
Aufga

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Cool, mit dem Lernzettel konnte ich mich richtig gut auf meine Klassenarbeit vorbereiten. Danke 👍👍

hier hatte ich eine 1-. Für Leute die nicht wissen, wie Sie ihren Text strukturieren sollen.

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Teil A Klausur Nr. 1 (Q1 - 1. Halbjahr 2021/22) Englisch, Leistungskurs SCHWERPUNKT DER KLAUSUR: Leseverstehen / Schreiben integriert Aufgabenstellung: 1. Outline the reasons which persuaded the people in the text to come to America. (Comprehension) (16 Punkte) 2. Examine the different views of the American Dream as they are presented here. Focus particularly on the argumentative structure and the choice of words that supports the author's position. (Analysis) (24 Punkte) 3. Comment on Kay's presentation of the American Dream in a critical way. Can it be seen as a "mythical concept" or is it still a "reality"? (Evaluation) (20 Punkte) Materialgrundlage: TEXT: Katta Kay: "What is Today's American Dream?", BBC News, New York, 28 March 2011. Zugelassene Hilfsmittel: Ein- und zweisprachige Wörterbücher Good luck! ☺ Inhalt wichtige Mittel für Analyse (Argomente) unbekannte worter 10 15 Isabel Belarsky's tiny Brooklyn apartment fills with the sound of her father's voice. Sidor Belarsky 5 sings an Aria in Russian and 90-year-old Isabel, her lips painted an elegant red, sways gently to the song coming from her stereo. Isabel speaks with pride about her father's talent and his success as an opera singer: Albert Einstein was such a fan she says that he invited Sidor to accompany him on his speaking engagements and would ask him to sing to the audience. How the Belarskys came to be in America is an extraordinary...

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tale that Isabel loves to tell. What is Today's American Dream? 25 35 They may not have called it the American Dream but for centuries people have gone to America in search of freer, happier and richer lives. But is today's American Dream a mythical concept or can it still be seen as a reality? to them the American Dream meant liberty. But Isabel says it promised even more. "The Dream to work, to have a home, to get ahead, you can start as a janitor and become the owner of the building.">Argument für AD damals The American Dream is not written into the constitution but it is so ingrained in the national 20. psyche that it might as well be. Many point to the second sentence in the Declaration of Independence- the "certain unalienable rights" that include "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness" - as the "official" version of the phrase. But it was actually relatively recently in 1931 - that the term was popularised, when historian James Truslow Adams wrote in The Epic of America that the Dream means "a better, richer, and happier life for all our citizens of every rank" -> AD The concept of the American Dream has not stayed static. For European immigrants, like Isabel, fleeing persecution in the first half of the last century, the Dream was about a life without persecution. But somewhere in the middle of the last century the dream changed. As America's post war economy boomed the new arrivals wanted more than freedom - they wanted a share of the prosperity as well. In the 1950s, TV commercials featured twinkly housewives proudly showing off kitchens filled 30 with gleaming appliances. The quest for liberation became a quest for Coca Cola. TV shows played their part in pushing the new economic Dream, starring perfect families in houses with picket fences and two cars in the driveway As the century wore on, the materialistic slant of the dream overtook the political side. Dallas and Dynasty suggested this was a country where it was possible to become not just rich, but filthy rich. But without the inspiring glue of freedom the dream became vulnerable to more prosaic things - like economic downturns. We met 18-year-old Cheyanne Smith at the "Make The Road New York" community centre in Bushwick, Brooklyn. She arrived in New York from the Caribbean seven years ago. Having watched endless American TV shows as a child she thought she knew what to expect when her family moved 40 to Brooklyn. Instead, the deprivation of one of New York's poorest neighbourhoods shocked her "I thought this is not America because this is not what I see on television," she says. Beispiel "It was the Mormons!" she says, laughing. "They couldn't be more different from us Jews!" It was the offer of a six-month job by a Mormon college president, who had seen Sidor singing in Leningrad, that enabled the Belarskys to escape from Stalin's Russia in 1930. "Our dream was being in America," Isabel says. "They loved it. My mother could never think of Russia, it was her enemy and my father, he made such a wonderful career here." Argument für AD damals Like generations of immigrants before them, the Belarskys came to America in search of freedom-> I 19 to be ingrained in be a decisive part of; 21 unalienable impossible to take away; 29 twinkly cheerful; 31 picket fence Palisadenzaun; 32 slant opinion, point of view; 35 glue (here) decisive factor, force Like Cheyanne, 18-year-old Franscisco Curiel is also ambitious. He came from Mexico City three years ago to go to college here but he's worried that Brooklyn's schools aren't going to give him a good enough education 45 "The system is broken, we can't get the superior education that they supposedly want to give us." he says Through the centuries America's immigrants have endured terrible hardship and sacrifice so that they and their children can get ahead Perhaps it's not surprising to hear the members of the Bushwick youth group lament the multiple, low paid jobs that their parents must do simply to get the rent paid 50 and put food on the table. What is startling is that these bright, ambitious youngsters just don't believe that talent and hard work are enough to ensure they will ever have a shot at that mythical American Dream 48 Bushwick working-class neighbourhood in Brooklyn (722 words) Katty Kay, BBC News, New York, 28 March 2011 englisch-beaugur (1) The newspaper article "What is Today's American Dream?" written by Katta Kay which was published on the BBC News in New York at on the 28th march 2011, deals with the American Dream back then and the Ameri- can Dream of today. 2 30.09.21 & luh gute lutro. First of all, the article begins with talking about the Isabel Belarsky. Isabel was a is. an ot# 90-years-old woman who talks about her past, when she and her family immigr- ated from Russia to America to get freedom. Therefore she says that her father made as an opera singer a wonderful career. Afterwards the text is says that the Declaration of Independence was the reason where the Amer meaning of the American Dream started to change. The people wanted just more than freedom. They wanted to be fiets filthy rich and more. Furthermore the article they the article talks about the 18-years-old Cheyanne Smith and Francisco Curiel. They say that the American Dream was not the Ameri- can pream as they excepted. Chey anne Smith says that wey New York's neighboor- hood is poor and not she does not look Like the TV shows of America. Franger's Fran- scisco says in the end of the article Hower, H not in the text T + Struk that he worries that Brooklyhe's schools are not givgoing to give him good grades * because the school system Looks "brake" R. for him.