Story in question: https://www.slideshare.net/MilicaMilaMarkoviMAC/danceoff-215586901?qid=23eed06a-0a46-4666-a6d6-0ed0d2502653&v=&b=&from_search=1
I have never been the most technologically literate individual, though I concede that it is imperative as an interdisciplinarian to engage with the digital humanities while nevertheless remaining critical of the discipline. To understand how I am able to create knowledge by using technology, I must adopt computational thinking. (Berry and Fagerjord) In my work as a content writer, I utilize search engine optimization (SEO) tools such as keywords and meta descriptions to not only effectively answer my targeted audiences' questions but to also provide them with innovative insights that reflect my credibility as an expert in that particular area. I am prioritizing relevance in public culture, and this demonstrates my adherence to algorithmic practices. (Berry and Fagerjord)
After experiencing all nine movies - and enjoying every single one - I thought I'd check out some spin-offs and other extra content in the Star Wars universe. On my YouTube travels, I came across this little web series featuring the main females of each major SW era: the prequels (Old Republic), the originals (Galactic Empire), and the sequels (First Order).
The thought that virtually no idea can ever be fully established is one that I've had to come to terms with as a writer. Over the years I've come to understand that if I truly want my work to be participative and even interdisciplinary then my writing needs to encourage dialogue rather than provide all the answers - which aren't necessarily the rights ones anyway.
Much like Kathryn Stockett’s original novel, Tate Taylor’s film adaptation of The Help has been subjected to polarizing reception since its release, with many viewers deeming it a cursory perpetuator of calcified stereotypes. (Jones 9) Despite its fairly melodramatic performances and streamlined presentation, however, the film is a thematically nuanced marvel with regards to a microcosmic intersectionality between women’s rights issues, racial segregation, and social class disparities during the Civil Rights Era that parallel with multilayered challenges working-class women of colour face in a postmodern world.
As one of William Shakespeare's most recognized plays, Romeo and Juliet is often considered to be overrated and not at all worthy of its praise.