San Diego State University Inside out Movie Reaction Paper Journal step 1) open Journal (attached below: for steps on how to type down the journal) Jou

San Diego State University Inside out Movie Reaction Paper Journal step 1) open Journal (attached below: for steps on how to type down the journal)

Journal 4 (Due before the 16th) so 15th please. Prompt = Use the prompt titled “Phones” to explore your relationship to technology and communication. (Attached Below), “If you were going to die soon and had only one phone call you could make, who would you call and what would you say? And why are you waiting?”

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Journal 5 (due on the 19th) so 18th please. Prompt = Using the four focus area questions in the attached file, write this journal as a kind of pre-drafting exploration of your proposed Wakelet Profile

For Journal 5. this journal is a type of preparation for another big assignment i have. ill also attach a backstory of what is wakelet. some samples as well of other students who already did the big wakelet profile assignment (not the journal).

Back story of what wakelet is –

Samples attached below to get an IDEA of which TOPIC to brainstorm about for journal 5.

JUST MAKE SURE Journal 4 is done before the 15th PLEASE. Journaling Instructions
Audience: You and Me – that’s it!
Purpose: To cultivate the habit of writing. I’d like you to explore your own mind, to reflect as a
writer, thinker and student and make connections about what you are learning and pondering in
your own life.
Prompt: Twice a week, make time to sit down and write for approximately 15-20 minutes (writing
efficiency and thinking, of course, varies greatly). You can consider this to be a diary, a freewrite, a
rant, a letter to me, a brain drain, a crafted personal narrative, or the terrible drudgery of busy work
(I recommend any perspective except the last). Use this time to dig deep and use the medium of
writing to explore self, world, conflict and/or environment.
Source: There will be an “assigned” prompt for each entry; sometimes that will come from the
folder on Blackboard that contains 30+ prompts where I encourage you to respond in writing to the
photograph, the quote, OR one of the stated prompts – you should follow your inspiration, not try to
answer every question on the prompt – depth over breadth. Sometimes I will ask an impromptu
question that might connect to current events in or out of class to encourage you to respond to a
philosophical concept. You may also diverge from this task and truly journal by writing what is on
your mind – you do not need to stick to the prompt every week.
Length: around 500 words (quality over quantity)
Deadline: Journals are due online by 11:59 p.m. on Sundays and Wednesdays
Submission: Use the individual Journal assignments labeled by date under “Journaling + Module 4”
on Bb; paste your text into the Journal page, do not attach a file.
Grading: I am looking for content and depth. Your writing does not to be perfect; that is the nature
of journaling – it’s rough, raw and instinctual. I will read your journals promptly as you submit and
occasionally give the class feedback, but this is an intellectual exercise designed for your growth
and evaluated holistically. There are 10 journaling submissions over the duration of the summer
worth 20 percent of your course grade. I will post a grade using a rubric on Blackboard for every
fifth journal (one half of the total 20%). For example, entries 1-5 will be worth 10% of your course
grade and will be read individually but graded collectively, with the grade posting after the fifth
entry. Again, DO NOT upload a file for your journals, type directly or cut and paste your text into the
actual assignment page.
Tips: You get out of this endeavor of writing what you put into it. You can use all the digital tools
available including photos, links and more. While the journal is private, do pay attention to
standard writing conventions (punctuation, paragraphs etc.). As the course progresses, one way to
improve your journals is to experiment with writing craft techniques, creativity and rhetorical
appeals we’ve explored in class.
Where is this going? Toward the end of the term, you will be selecting one private journal entry
and using it as a foundation for an exercise in revision and making automatic writing public and
audience ready. This additional journal revision is the Module 4 final assignment and a separate
grade and rubric apart from the weekly exercise.
No late journals will be accepted; all links are open now disappear at 11:59 on the due date, and I
re-release the link after I have read the journals. If you miss the deadline, just move on.
WRITE WHAT YOU SEE Hank Kellner Photo
“If you were going to die soon and
had only one phone call you could
make, who would you call and what
would you say? And why are you
Stephen Levine
American author
• Is the pay phone soon to disappear completely? In mid-2006 there were an estimated 219
million cell phone users in the United States alone. Do you think that cell phones will ever
replace traditional phones completely? Why or why not?
• Many people now view cell phones as a necessity in life. Are they really necessary? Why or
why not?
• Do cell phones help people become closer in their relationships—or farther apart? Explain.
• What are some of the positive and negative effects cell phones have had on people in the
Write What You See • Copyright © 2009 by Hank Kellner • Cottonwood Press, Inc. •
A DAY WITH: Dr. Susan M. Love;
A Surgeon’s War on Breast Cancer
Published: June 29, 1994
LOS ANGELES — THREE mammography films were clipped to the light box on the wall of a sleek
conference room at the U.C.L.A. Breast Center. The different perspectives of a woman’s breast looked like
black and white photographs of the earth taken from a satellite. From each angle, the dark shadow of a tumor
hovered like a storm cloud near the center of the gray sphere.
A woman born 50 years ago had, on the day of her birth, a 1 in 20 chance of being diagnosed with
breast cancer in her lifetime. A woman born today has a 1 in 9 chance, partly due to a longer life expectancy.
The U.C.L.A. Breast Center, part of the U.C.L.A. Medical Center, is one of about a dozen clinics in the
country that both treat and research the disease. And Dr. Susan M. Love, the director of the U.C.L.A. program,
is a leading crusader in the war against breast cancer.
A radiologist used a pointer to outline the tumor for a group of radiologists, oncologists, pathologists
and surgeons. Dr. Love stood in the back of the conference room, rocking in her bone-colored pumps. Her
brown eyes were narrowed behind red-frame glasses.
The lab coat she wore was a bulletin board of buttons. “Keep abreast,” read one. “Get a second
opinion.” On another: “T.G.I.F. (Thank God I’m Female).” Under the string of fat white pearls around her neck
was a gold chain with an ankh, an ancient symbol of life. Above one of the gold Chanel-style earrings was a
tiny labrys, the mythical double-bladed ax used by Amazons.
Dr. Love is not without contradictions.
She is a traditionally trained surgeon; yet, she believes political action, not surgery, is the only real
hope for stemming the increase in breast cancer. She is a feminist, but is skeptical of self-help techniques like
breast self-examinations. She was raised Irish Catholic, at one point entered a convent and is now a lesbian
With patients, she is funny, warm and accessible. With peers, “Dr. Love constantly challenges
dogma,” said Dr. Jay Harris, a radiation oncologist and professor at Harvard University, who has known and
worked with Dr. Love since her residency at Beth Israel Hospital in Boston nearly 15 years ago. “Surgeons
aren’t supposed to do that. Susan makes many surgeons uncomfortable.”
Even the staff of Dr. Love’s clinic say that the surgeon’s approach is not for every patient. “Some
women want to be told what to do,” said Sherry Goldman, a nurse practitioner at the U.C.L.A. center. “Options
make them nervous.”
Even before she published “Dr. Susan Love’s Breast Book” (Addison Wesley, 1990), a down-to-earth
guide that has become the bible of women with breast cancer, she stirred controversy. In Boston, where she
practiced before accepting the U.C.L.A. appointment in 1992, Dr. Love questioned the necessity of radical
mastectomies and was an early champion of conservative surgeries like lump ectomies and partial
She is critical about what she sees as condescending and paternalistic attitudes among traditional
breast surgeons. She is indefatigable in raising money — and political consciousness — for breast cancer
research and prevention.
In 1991, Dr. Love helped found the National Breast Cancer Coalition, a federation of nearly 200
support and advocacy groups that helped raise the national budget for breast cancer research and prevention
from $90 million to $420 million. “Thanks to Anita Hill,” she likes to say. “After that debacle, congressmen
were all looking for a nice, noncontroversial women’s issue.”
Dr. Love, who is 46, is known as a brilliant surgeon. She is also known for her bluntness.
She grins puckishly when she describes conventional breast cancer treatment, as “slash, poison and
burn.” She hopes that hers will be the last generation of surgeons to treat breast cancer with radical and
invasive methods. Meanwhile, she performs surgery eight times a week.
The woman whose mammogram she was regarding would probably wind up in her operating room.
Her tone is kindly, forever big sister. The faint arc of freckles across her nose seems to expand as she
smiles. Hers is the sort of open, guileless face that is hard to refuse. But as she rattled off studies, statistics and
personal experience to support her recommendations for treating patients, she sounded indomitable.
A minute later, as she was entering another examining room, however, her tone was alternately jovial
and intimate. “Is it lethal?” asked the 32-year-old patient. The surgeon laughed, pulled up a chair, plunked
down and leaned toward the patient, elbows resting on her knees.
“Driving in L.A. is lethal,” she said. “Your mammogram doesn’t say anything about death. We’re not
talking doom.”
For the next 40 minutes, using her own left breast to demonstrate each point, Dr. Love discussed the
basic purpose of a breast (“it’s like a milk factory”), how, under certain circumstances, cells build up on the
wall of the duct, “like rust in a pipe,” she said, “reversible.”
The patient was laughing by the time Dr. Love told her: “When those cells break out into the
surrounding fatty tissue, that’s cancer. It is not reversible. We need to find out where you are on this continuum
before we can really talk about options. But there are options. And you have time to think about it.”
“And you’ll take care of me?” the patient asked as they stood.
“I will take good care of you,” said the surgeon, hugging the patient.
In the last 50 years, one-third of women diagnosed with breast cancer died of breast cancer. Dr. Love
doesn’t claim a better survival rate. She claims to take better care of women, and her patients generally agree.
Born in Long Branch, N.J., the oldest of five children, Susan Margaret Love was raised to change the
world by doing good work. After two years as a pre-med student at the College of Notre Dame of Maryland in
Baltimore, Dr. Love joined a convent but left after four months.
“I wanted to save the world,” she said, “but they wanted to save their own souls.” She enrolled at
Fordham University and continued her pre-med studies. In 1970, she applied to medical school.
She wasn’t fazed by the quota that limited women to 10 percent of the student body in most medical
schools. “I wasn’t political; I was a nerd,” she said. “I’ve always been mainstream, pretty conservative.”
After graduating fourth in her class from the State University of New York, Downstate Medical Center, in
Brooklyn, she entered the surgical residency program at Beth Israel Hospital in Boston. “The program was
modeled after the military,” she said. “Most women who survived paid a price. They lost their marriages, or
their minds. I did it by being totally out of touch with myself, a good old Irish Catholic.”
Besides, she loved surgery. “It’s so pragmatic, so tactile,” she said. “You can fix things.”
Breast surgery, though, isn’t a sure-fire fix. And initially, it didn’t interest Dr. Love. “I didn’t want to be
ghettoized in a women’s specialty,” she said. But when she established her practice in Boston, doctors referred
breast cancer patients to her. “I started to see that this was an area where I could make a difference.” Within
two years, she had become the breast surgeon for the Dana Farber Cancer Institute in Boston.
At the same time, she said, after mounting a “massive find-a-man campaign,” she faced her own sexuality. For
years, she had avoided another surgeon, Dr. Helen Cooksey, who was gay. “I thought it might be catching,”
Dr. Love said. “It was.”
The couple have been together for 13 years. Five years ago, by artificial insemination, Dr. Love had a
daughter, Katie Love Cooksey. Dr. Cooksey left surgery to stay home with the child. Last September, the
couple won a legal battle that allowed Dr. Cooksey to adopt Katie. “Helen and I have money and privilege, so
it’s our obligation to pave the way,” Dr. Love said.
The noblesse oblige theme also rises when she discusses the move from private practice to U.C.L.A.
“I was this little person in private practice, and now I have a whole medical school behind me,” Dr. Love said.
“Of course that means a huge responsibility. I have to get this clinic up and running and then build an equally
serious research effort.”
At 7 A.M. every weekday, Dr. Love takes her daughter to preschool and goes to the hospital, where she
performs any surgeries by 10 A.M. She then dashes down one flight of stairs to the Breast Center to confer,
teach and work on grants before patients arrive. One patient was worried. Her aunt had died of breast cancer.
“Not close enough to worry,” Dr. Love said briskly. She examined the patient, found nothing and said, “Now,
what else can I do for you?”
“Can you, uh, show me how to do, uh, one of those things?” the patient asked.
“Breast self-exam?” Dr. Love responded. “Sure, but it’s an overrated activity. The medical
establishment would like you to believe that breast cancer starts as a grain of sand, grows to be the size of a
pea and on and on until it becomes a grapefruit. Breast cancer doesn’t work like that. It grows slow and it’s
sneaky. You could examine yourself every day and suddenly find a walnut.”
A 55-year-old patient with a small tumor had been advised by another surgeon to have a complete
mastectomy, immediately. “Give me a break,” Dr. Love told the patient. “Using a mastectomy to treat a lesion
like yours is like using a cannon to shoot a flea.”
Yet another patient, a 48-year-old woman, had an aggressive cancer but was hesitant to have a
mastectomy. Was it possible to save her breast?
“Look, breast cancer is like mental health,” Dr. Love said. “The early forms are neurotic and can be
treated. The later forms are psychotic, and it’s more difficult. You have a lot of pre-cancer, a little bit that’s
crossed the line. I can probably go in and take a wedge out of your breast; it’s sort of like taking a dart.
“I think I could do it, but I may not get it all. You’ll have a 50-50 chance of having to come back for a
mastectomy. Go home, sleep on it. The good news is this is not an emergency.”
The next patient was not so lucky. A 64-year-old who had had a partial mastectomy 10 years
previously and had been cancer-free since had found a new lump. Subsequent tests found cancerous lesions in
the chest wall, the stomach, the liver, the kidneys and the skull. “It doesn’t make any sense,” Dr. Love said to
the team in the conference room. “Where have these cells been for 10 years?”
“Quiescent,” said Dr. Dennis Slamon, the chief of oncology.
“Why can’t we make then all quiescent?” Dr. Love asked. She repeated the question several times as
she packed a bulging briefcase, exchanged her lab coat for a smart silk jacket and, after a typical 13-hour
workday, walked down the long, cool hall and headed home.
The Breast Center is one of a handful of such centers that offer an interdisciplinary approach, using
medical specialists and psychologists to care for patients from diagnosis through treatment. The force of Dr.
Love’s personality is the glue that holds the staff of 30 together. Still, Dr. Love is impatient.
“Research is the only way we are going to solve this thing, and I don’t mean research into new chemo
formulas, I mean research into the cause of breast cancer,” she said, as she walked through an empty parking
lot to a new Volvo station wagon.
“And we’re so close,” she said. “We know it’s genetic. Some people are born with the gene, others
develop the gene. We don’t know what causes the gene to change. Pesticides? Pollution? Food additives? They
are all possibilities. All we know is that a gene is involved. And we are very close to finding it. Unbelievably
Sliding behind the steering wheel, she distilled the latest breast cancer research with the same kind of
down-to-earth similes that she uses to explain the disease to patients.
“You see, the gene is like a robber in the neighborhood,” she said. “We have the neighborhood roped
off. Now all we have to do is knock on every single door.”
RWS 305W Module 3
Online Writing Wakelet Profile Topic Proposal
Journal 6 prompt:
✓ Name person, place, event, phenomenon, or specific issue or idea I will explore in
my Profile; does this topic connect to a larger social issue or current context?
✓ Cite traditional perspectives on this topic (list specific positions taken) and preview
what makes your approach and perspective unique.
✓ Identify what sources (including quoted voices) you will curate and include; how
will you bring readers into an understanding of your topic; what dominant
impression do you hope to experience and reveal in your Wakelet Profile?
✓ Develop anecdote: write a vivid story that introduces or illuminates your
interest/relationship to your profile topic – use dialogue and description!
Clarins Cecilia
Professor Williams
Photo Essay
Enter Alone
Signed Waiver
Blackout Haunted House
Complete darkness. That’s all I managed to see after escaping from a hooded man who shouted
obscenities at my face as he forced me to take off my shoes and socks. I am now in a black
corridor, where I see a man standing in front of me. “Do you wish to kneel before me?” he
snarled. “Yes, yes I do.” And so I kneeled.
Unlike your typical haunted house, Blackout leaves out the usual zombie and monster
jump scares and opts for terror techniques that play deeper into the psyche of its visitors. The
attraction began in 2009 in New York City. Since then, Blackout has expanded to Los Angeles
and Chicago due to public’s receptiveness and popular demand. Over the years, the entrance fee
has climbed from the original price of $50 to now a staggering $65 for each person. One question
burns on my mind: How do they do it? Could their popularity rest on the “scare” euphoria of
Halloween? Could it rests on the simple notion of “something new to do?” Or could they be
popular because we have a perverted interested with the horrors suffered outside the boundaries
of middle-class America? With those questions in mind, I clicked the purchase button for an
entry to the nightmare that lays ahead, so I can better understand the “It” factor that has turned
Blackout from a small-scale terror theater experiment, into an underground Halloween
After I braved the four-hour traffic jam that stretched from San Diego all the way to
downtown Los Angeles, I finally arrived front and center at the entrance of Blackout Haunted
House. I greeted a black-hooded male attendant to confirm my ticket reservation, and he replied
by thrusting a clipboard to sign my waiver on. The waiver stated that I must be 18 to enter, I
must go in alone, I am not allowed to talk, I am not allowed to touch the walls, I must do exactly
as what I am directed to while in the maze, I will encounter darkness, fog, strobe lights, water
exposure, sexual and violent encounters, and I must be out of my mind. Once, I’ve signed my
rights away, a female usher positioned me on an X-mark. After a couple of minutes have passed
and the clock hit exactly 8 PM, she grabbed my shoulder, turned my body towards a flight of
stairs, and told me to run up as fast as I can through the wooden door. I ran.
The entrance hallway for signing waiver and
before the madness begins
Mandatory wavers prior of
Once I’ve entered the room, a light was flashed onto my face and a man grabbed the back
of my neck as he barked for me to run up the next flight of stairs. While he trailed behind me, he
shouted, “You’re too slow, go faster,” and “Bitch, run faster.�…
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