• Stair crossed in the fact that their families were feuding and mortal enemies. Now stretch that out to 3000 words. It's your homework not mine.
  • To approach this you need to know the story. There just is no getting around that one. They were young. They were about 13 or 14 and they were from two warring families. Because of the hatred and grudges carried on by the two families, it ultimately ruined their futures together and their lives. They hatched a desperate plan to be together which backfired and ended in their deaths. You might want to comapre it to the 60's musical West Side story and compare and contrast what is similar.
    • mushroom
      A boy like dat Who'd keel your bradda Forget dat boy And find anadda...
  • Well first, decide whether or not you believe they were. I would argue that they aren't...and think the story is a horrible love story in the first place. Were they two people destined to be together, held apart by familial biases and ancient feuds, who ignored those archaic boundaries to found the strongest type of love imaginable? Or were they two people who never should have met. Was fate trying to keep them apart for their own good, and did their full-on war against fate end up bringing about the worst of all possible outcomes in both their lives, proving that the fight against fate is a futile one? Is it somewhere in between? It will be easiest to argue if you claim it is one of these two. Once you have decided what your argument is...use the introduction paragraph to...introduce it. State what the story is, who wrote it, what you believe is true, and then a VERY BRIEF summary of how you plan to prove it. Then make a huge list of evidence. claim is true because claim is true because y. You can site direct evidence from the book...or use logic, reason, and what you know about life, love, humanity, culture, and history. Every paragraph in the body of the paper should pretty much be a specific claim, and then proof for it. If one claim takes a lot to prove, you can spill it over into other paragraphs. Try to clean-up the end of each paragraph so that it "flows" into the next one. Finally, use the conclusion to restate what you proved in the paper...and take the opportunity to translate that revelation into a vague but meaningful comment about life to leave the reader with an overall message, instead of a dry ending.

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