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Oral/Espaces et échanges

Cours gratuits > Forum > Forum anglais: Questions sur l'anglais || En bas

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Oral/Espaces et échanges
Message de vincent1 posté le 15-05-2015 à 21:37:14 (S | E | F)
Bonsoir !
Excusez-moi de vous déranger mais mon piètre niveau en anglais m'amène à demander de l'aide. Je passe l'oral lundi. J'ai fait des sujets les plus originaux possibles pour surprendre l'examinateur. Pouvez-vous m'aider à corriger mes sujets car je suis vraiment nul en grammaire et en orthographe.
Merci pour vos réponses.

I am going to talk about the notion of Spaces and Exchanges. First of all I would like to give a quick definition of that notion.
The different spaces of the world are nowadays more and more connected to each other. The exchanges can appear on many forms: people, trade, information. The immigration is linked to this notion as it implies the motion of legal and illegal people to other countries.

How cartoons are involved in the immigration debate in the US?

We will see Joe Heller and his caricature of the Statue of Liberty and then Jeff Parker and his caricature of the arrival of the settlers at Plymouth Rock

Joe Heller was the editorial cartoonist for the Green Bay Press-Gazette. He makes a cartoon named « Arizona » in 2010. This cartoon represents the Statue of Liberty driving a car that meets a policeman.
It's funny because the Statue of Liberty is one of the symbols of the USA, so she’s an pure American, but the officer said she was not from around here by the color of her skin.

This cartoon criticizes the immigration law passed in Arizona in April 2010.
The new law allows the police controlling individuals without having anything done.

Joe Heller wants to say that this law is racist and abusive because everyone will be controlled even the american citizen who are not white like the statue of liberty, the symbol of America.

Jeff Parker is a cartoonist, writer, and comic book artist. He makes a cartoon named « Plymouth Rock » in 2006.

The document represents Native-Americans who are building a fence in order not to let enter the Europeans who are coming in a bark.
The rock drawn in the center makes us understand that the Europeans are the Pilgrim Fathers who arrived to Plymouth Rock in Massachusetts in 1620 to found Plymouth Colony.
The cartoonist makes an ironical comparison between the arrival of the Pilgrim Fathers and today’s problem of Mexican immigration.
It debunks the myth of the first settlers of America.
The caption is humorous in so far as it uses today’s reasons and arguments against yesterday’s immigrants.
This drawing illustrates the notion because it’s an exchange of people between Europe and USA and between Mexico and USA.
This drawing remembers us that every American, except Native-Americans, is son of immigrants.

This document is a caricature or a cartoon drawn by Kal and published in 2008 in The Economist.
This man is named Uncle Sam, initials US as the USA. Uncle Sam symbolize the Government ant its power. All around him, we can see twelve people who are taking care of him.
The twelve people represent immigrants came from different countries. They intended to live the American dream and climbed up the social ladder but in fact, they are considered as menials and they held unskilled jobs. That's why Kal drew them smaller than Uncle Sam.
So the author wanted to denounce that the USA pulls all the profits from immigration and power thus rests on these people without whom it would not have such power. So, Kal criticezes the American society using Uncle Sam's image that often personified the United States in political cartoons.

We see that the cartoonist are involved in the debate of the US immigration throw Arizona law, the myth of plymouth Rock and the Oncle Sam cartoon.

-------------------
Modifié par lucile83 le 15-05-2015 22:57


Réponse: Oral/Espaces et échanges de gerondif, postée le 17-05-2015 à 00:05:37 (S | E)
Bonsoir,
erreurs en bleu, corrections en vert.

I am going to talk about the notion of Spaces and Exchanges. First of all I would like to give a quick definition of that notion.
Nowadays, the different spaces of the world are more and more connected to each other. The exchanges can appear on many forms: people, trade, information. The immigration is linked to this notion as it implies the motion of legal and illegal people to other countries.

How cartoons are(inversez) involved in the immigration debate in the US?

We will see Joe Heller and his caricature of the Statue of Liberty and then Jeff Parker and his caricature of the arrival of the settlers at Plymouth Rock

Joe Heller was the editorial cartoonist for the Green Bay Press-Gazette. He makes(prétérit, c'est daté 2010) a cartoon named « Arizona » in 2010. This cartoon represents the Statue of Liberty driving a car (and meeting permettrait de ne pas croire que c'est la voiture qui rencontre le policier)that meets a policeman.
It's funny because the Statue of Liberty is one of the symbols of the USA, so she’s an pure American, but the officer said she was not from around here by (because of) the color of her skin.

This cartoon criticizes the immigration law passed in Arizona in April 2010.
The new law allows the police(infinitif complet) controlling individuals without having anything done.(sens avoir rien fait s'applique à la police dans votre phrase)

Joe Heller wants to say that this law is racist and abusive because everyone will be controlled even the American citizen who are not white like the statue of liberty, the symbol of America.(votre "even" est bizarre,la loi est racits parce qu'elle contrôle "même" les non blancs)

Jeff Parker is a cartoonist, writer, and comic book artist. He makes(prétérit) a cartoon named « Plymouth Rock » in 2006.

The document represents Native-Americans who are building a fence in order not to let enter(verbe mal placé et mal chooisi) the Europeans who are coming in a bark.(le mot existe en effet en Americian, a rowing-boat serait moins équivoque)
The rock drawn in the center makes us understand that the Europeans are the Pilgrim Fathers who arrived to Plymouth Rock in Massachusetts in 1620 to found Plymouth Colony.
The cartoonist makes an ironical comparison between the arrival of the Pilgrim Fathers and today’s problem of Mexican immigration.
It debunks the myth of the first settlers of America.
The caption is humorous in so far as it uses today’s reasons and arguments against yesterday’s immigrants.
This drawing illustrates the notion because it’s an exchange of people between Europe and the USA and between Mexico and the USA.
This drawing remembers(mauvais choix de verbe se souvenir) us that every American, except Native-Americans, is a son of immigrants.

This document is a caricature or a cartoon drawn by Kal and published in 2008 in The Economist.
This man is named Uncle Sam, initials US as the USA. Uncle Sam symbolizes(prononciation ZIZ) the Government ant its power. All around him, we can see twelve people who are taking care of him.
The twelve people represent immigrants came (participe passé) from different countries. They intended to live the American dream and climbed up (si vous mettez le prétérit, ils ont grimpé l'échelle sociale, si vous laissez l'infinitif ils rêvaient de le faire mais ont échoué) the social ladder but in fact, they are considered as menials and they held unskilled jobs. That's why Kal drew them smaller than Uncle Sam.
So the author wanted to denounce that(est-ce qu'on peut "dénoncer que quelque chose a lieu?) the USA pulls all the profits from immigration and (et montrere que permettrait de mieux comprendre la phrase)power thus rests on these people without whom it would not have such power. So, Kal criticizes the American society using Uncle Sam's image that often personified the United States in political cartoons.

We see that the cartoonists are involved in the debate of the US immigration throw(verbe jeter, confusion avec "à travers") Arizona law, the myth of plymouth Rock and the Oncle Sam cartoon.(pas très convaincante, cette conclusion)




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