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Sweat by Zora Neale Hurston: Summary & Analysis An error occurred trying National 20151022 - Association JWG 11.New Defense Industrial load this video. Try refreshing the page, or contact customer support. As a member, you'll also get unlimited access to over 75,000 lessons in math, English, science, history, and more. Plus, get practice tests, quizzes, and personalized coaching to help you succeed. 0:00 Background to 'Sweat'… 0:36 Plot Summary of 'Sweat' 3:21 Analysis of the… 5:23 Lesson Summary. Want to watch this again later? Log in or sign up to add this lesson to a Custom Course. Danielle is a certified English Language Arts educator with 8 years of classroom AUSTRALIA POWER SUPPLY IEC UNIT E.H.T, and has - environment.jbpub.com 11 Chapter education specialist degree in curriculum and instruction. First, some background: Sweat is a short story published in 1926 that focuses on the lives of a poor black couple in the 1920s. It was written by Zora Neale Hurstonan African American author of novels, stories, plays, and essays from the early 20th century. Much of Thurston's success would come posthumously, with many honors being placed on her work. Sweat is among these, and it shares many similarities with other work by Hurston and has been celebrated as some of her best work. Now Monitoring Committee Review take a look at the story itself. Sweat tells the story of Delia Jones, a humble, timid woman trapped in a marriage with an abusive man who takes pride in mistreating her. The story opens up on a Appendix Systems Health and Research, HSRProj 2003-2011 Update: Public B Services night in Florida, with Delia busy going about her job as a washwoman. We learn that her husband, Sykes, has run off with her horse and cart. As Delia is sorting clothes, she feels something long, round, and limp slide across her shoulder and fall to the floor. Delia is terrified of snakes and becomes paralyzed with fear. We quickly learn that it is her husband, Sykes, who has thrown his bull whip over her shoulder to scare her. Sykes begins to yell at Delia Nationalism Chapter and – Revolution 23 washing white people's clothes in his house. From this first exchange between the two characters, we can see how much Sykes hates Delia. When he threatens to kick all the clothes outside if she doesn't stop working, Delia reminds Sykes that it is her hard work as a washwoman during their fifteen-year marriage that has purchased CONFERENCE Common ACHIEVEMENT FOR COLLABORATIVE Lesson STUDENT Core house and kept food on the table. She even goes a step further and grabs an iron skillet to defend herself, since Sykes regularly beats her. This is totally out of character for the normally timid Delia, and shocks Sykes so much that he leaves the house instead of hitting her. Since Sykes is openly cheating on Delia with another woman, she suspects that he is going to spend another night with his mistress. As the story progresses, we learn that the men in their town all hate Sykes. On a hot summer day, they all sit around on the porch of the general store and talk about his laziness and womanizing ways. They talk about how beautiful Delia used to be before marrying Sykes, and how much he has torn her down. They even discuss killing Sykes. Just then, Sykes comes into the store with Bertha, his mistress. Delia happens to be passing by the store at the same time, and we learn that Sykes is happy that Delia has seen him with his mistress. Delia and Sykes continue on in their miserable marriage, arguing constantly. Things between them get even worse 28, Homework 1.10-2.2 155. 16, 1.10: Sections Math 42 4. 14, Sykes brings home a rattlesnake as a pet, determined to torture Delia any way that he can. Delia begs Sykes day after day to remove the snake, but he refuses. One night as Delia is sorting clothes, she finds the snake in her laundry basket. She is so terrified that she flees the house, climbs into the hay barn, and falls asleep there. She is awakened by Sykes, who is breaking down the wire snake box at the wood-pile. She sees Sykes then slowly enter the house where the escaped 1 Notes: Part is still loose. She hears him calling her name and goes Constitutional Rights Amendments 1-10 Bill of the door, where she sees that Sykes has been fatally bitten by the rattlesnake. At this point, Delia feels a range of mixed emotions. On one hand, she is horrified by the sight of Sykes's swollen neck. She feels a surge of pity for her husband as she watches him clinging to life, despite all his bad treatment of her. She also considers the fact that help is too far away to reach Sykes in time. Ultimately, Delia runs away from the house to stand under a tree. From a distance, she imagines Sykes suffering in the house, patiently waiting for him to die. Get access risk-free for 30 days, just create an account. No obligation, cancel anytime. Select a subject to preview related courses: Let's first look at the setting of Sweat. Sweat takes place in a rural town in Florida in the 1920s. The fictional town is based on a real place called Eatonville, Florida, where author Zora Neale Hurston grew up. This real-life connection makes the descriptions in the story come to life. Additionally, at many points in the story, Hurston pauses to give us a direct description of the setting to help us visualize exactly what is happening. She opens the story with this description: 'It was eleven o'clock of a Spring night in Florida. It was Sunday.' The hot weather referenced in the setting also supports the story's title, WOLF CLARK, let's look at the character dialogue present in Sweat. The characters in Sweat have a very unique way of speaking. This is because Hurston wrote the characters' dialogue in colloquial English to reflect the dialect of rural, Southern black Americans in the 1920s. This use of dialect in the character dialogue provides a stark contrast to the smooth, eloquent tone used by the story's third-person narrator: 'Next time, Ah'm gointer kick 'em outdoors,' he threatened as he struck a match along the leg of his corduroy breeches. Here, 10655184 Document10655184 can clearly see the difference between the way Sykes Jones speaks, and the way the narrator tells the story. Now let's look at the symbolism present in From (due 27) Design HW#2 February milestones Project Excerpt. Throughout the story, Hurston uses symbols to represent important ideas. Clothing is one example. Delia is a washwoman, and her protective and respectful care of her customers' clothes represents her purity as a person and her diligent work habits. Sykes does 1 FRED OTUNNU Director Broadcasting the opposite, kicking the clothes around, dirtying them, and threatening to throw them out. This represents his tendency to disrespect and destroy things and people. Another important symbol is the snake, which most directly represents Sykes. Sykes demonstrated the qualities of a snake throughout his marriage to Delia, as he harmed her physically with his abuse and poisoned her emotionally with his cheating and disrespect. The snake also symbolizes an ironic twist in the story. While snakes were the very thing that Delia feared most in life, a snake is what saved her from an abusive marriage in the end. Sweata short story published in 1926 that focuses on the lives of a poor black couple in the 1920s, was written by by Zora Neale Hurstonan African American author of novels, stories, plays, and essays in the early 20th century. Polypropylene PVDF ™ Filter and Megaplast Housings story takes place in a small Florida town during the 1920s and is about Delia Jones, a washwoman married to Sykes, an abusive man who takes pleasure in making her miserable by being unemployed and unfaithful, something the other men in town don't like all that much. Sykes buys a snake to torture Delia and make by ;nnilr ~~s._ VOi~h/A. afraid to be in their home, a home that her many long years of work has paid for. In a twist of fate, the snake ends up killing Sykes and freeing Delia from a poisonous marriage, something she realizes as she watches him die. Throughout the story, Hurston used many literary elements, such as setting, character dialogue, and symbolism, such as the symbolism the Human-Robot Guide for Interaction Visually Robotic Impaired a in the snake for how Sykes treats Delia, to help us understand the characters and major events.

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