Three Stories of Assimilation and Equality in America

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Essay #: 069291
Total text length is 4,944 characters (approximately 3.4 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Three Stories of Assimilation and Equality in America
Each of the three essays here talks about issues about assimilation and equality in the United States of America for people of different races and religions. They each talk about the way some Americans think about who should be American and who should be seen and celebrated in the United States culture. Julianne
Malveaux
does not think that people of different races should be assimilated. President Theodore Roosevelt believed that people in American should become assimilated into one culture. Ali
Hossaini
is in the middle and has a hard time deciding what and who to consider himself within American culture.
Julianne
Malveux’s
essay is called “Still Hyphenated Americans.” In it she talks...
The end:
.....to have to choose to assimilate or not or between his various identities. He wants to live his life in a happy, peaceful place.
Each of the authors of these essays have very different views about the cultures that help to make up the United States of America. They believe that assimilation is good, assimilation is bad, and that it is hard to choose one way or the other. But they each agree that Americans should get along with one another and should foster equality, happiness, and fairness to combat racism and destruction.
Works Cited
Hossaini
, Ali. “At War With Myself: I Symbolize Islam to Some, and America to Others, but I Transcend These Distinctions,”
Malveaux
, Julianne. “Still Hyphenated Americans.”
Roosevelt, Theodore. “Americanism.”