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Analysis

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Part 2: Analysis

Analyze the traumatic experiences the children in the text and Lara (the locksmith's daughter) OR Jean Cabot from the movie Crash go through, the support they receive to overcome their experiences and the extent to which they feel secure again.
Content 10P
language 15P
#analysis#lacrash
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Part 2: Analysis

Analyze the traumatic experiences the children in the text and Lara (the locksmith's daughter) OR Jean Cabot from the movie Crash go through, the support they receive to overcome their experiences and the extent to which they feel secure again.
Content 10P
language 15P
Task 1:

$\blacktriangleright$ Analyze the traumatic experiences of the the children and Lara.

Beim Operator “analyze“ ist es wichtig, einen Sachverhalt detailliert zu untersuchen. Beschreibe die traumatischen Erfahrungen der jeweiligen Personen und ergründe deren Ursachen. Überprüfe inwiefern die Kinder von außen Unterstützung erhalten um ihr Trauma aufzuarbeiten und in welchem Umfang sie sich wieder sicher fühlen.

Task 2:

$\blacktriangleright$ Analyze the traumatic experience of Jean Cabot.

Beim Operator “analyze“ ist es wichtig, einen Sachverhalt detailliert zu untersuchen. Beschreibe die traumatischen Erfahrungen der jeweiligen Personen und ergründe deren Ursachen. Überprüfe inwiefern die Kinder von außen Unterstützung erhalten um ihr Trauma aufzuarbeiten und in welchem Umfang sie sich wieder sicher fühlen.

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Part 2: Analysis

Analyze the traumatic experiences the children in the text and Lara (the locksmith's daughter) OR Jean Cabot from the movie Crash go through, the support they receive to overcome their experiences and the extent to which they feel secure again.
Content 10P
language 15P
#analysis#lacrash

Part 2: Analysis

1.
$\blacktriangleright$  Analyze the traumatic experiences of the the children and Lara.
Tipp
Beim Operator “analyze“ ist es wichtig, einen Sachverhalt detailliert zu untersuchen. Beschreibe die traumatischen Erfahrungen der jeweiligen Personen und ergründe deren Ursachen. Überprüfe inwiefern die Kinder von außen Unterstützung erhalten um ihr Trauma aufzuarbeiten und in welchem Umfang sie sich wieder sicher fühlen.
Beachte: Die Lösungen hier sind sehr ausführlich, da wir sehr viele Argumente für dich dargestellt haben. In der Prüfung musst du weniger detailliert arbeiten um den Zeitrahmen nicht zu sprengen.
Tipp
Beim Operator “analyse“ ist es wichtig, einen Sachverhalt detailliert zu untersuchen. Beschreibe die traumatischen Erfahrungen der jeweiligen Personen und ergründe deren Ursachen. Überprüfe inwiefern die Kinder von außen Unterstützung erhielten um ihr Trauma aufzuarbeiten und in welchem Umfang sie sich wieder sicher fühlen.
Beachte: Die Lösungen hier sind sehr ausführlich, da wir sehr viele Argumente für dich dargestellt haben. In der Prüfung musst du weniger detailliert arbeiten um den Zeitrahmen nicht zu sprengen.
Most of the time, children don't experience poverty or economic struggle to the same extent their parents do. If you are being sent off to a foreign country because your current surroundings are more than precarious, you probably have had traumatic experiences in your early childhood already. This is outlined in the text with the phrase "appalling and unsafe environments these children hail from" (Text, line 7). Growing up in gang territory means exposure to violence and drugs even at a young age. The text refers to how the children have been "threatened by […] gangs" (Text, line 9) or how they were able to "escape deadly gang violence" (Text, line 50) twice. This shows how endangered these kids used to be and it provides the reader with one reason why the parents of these kids have sent them unaccompanied to the North. Now imagine the moment when a mother or father entrusts a smuggler, a criminal person, with her/his dearest child. That must cause much sorrow for the parent and is extremely scary for the kid. I am sure this moment haunts the parents and children in their dreams.
However, this moment is only the beginning of their hazardous trip. On their journey, they are endangered by "snakes, […] coyotes, the dirty river[s], the truck[s] and the train"(Text, line 43 f.). Also, they are not in the best company to undertake such a trip. Smugglers often endanger their clients in order to avoid being caught by border guards. Migrants even reported that they were "abused" (Text, line 4) on their journey. A journey of over 1.000 miles on top of trains, trucks, on foot and "through the desert[s], mountains or across […] river[s]" (Text, line 3) is an endeavor not everybody might be able to undertake. If you ever complained about jetlag, think about what these kids must overcome to settle into their new lifes.
You are often able to find out about the emotional state someone is in through their body language. The children in the text are described to meet people "with a shy smile and eye contact, others more warily" (Text, line 29 f.). This behaviour indicates that they are in need of emotional support and a new home. Their reaction upon the aid they received at Newark airport shows how these children yearn for care and shelter. They arrived in "shackles" (Text, line 32), "received showers, food, a bed" (Text, line 33) and responded with "messages of gratitude" (Text, line 36) at the airport. Even though they were not free, nor at the intended destination of their trip, they were thankful and content in this situation. Here you can see how important protection through the state is for these children to overcome their experiences and feel secure again. Weak institutions and failing states are the main reasons they left their country of origin so they could experience the American promise of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. That's why it is so important that organizations like Kids In Need of Defense offer help. The organization provides lawyers free of charge so children can increase their chances to receive refugee status or asylum. If possible, the children are placed in the household of their relatives. This outcome symbolizes the perfect end to their journey. But in the text, "half that group" (Text, line 41) was still under the auspices of the government. Compared to their previous living circumstances, being in the US and experiencing a relatively safe and stable environment is a serious improvement for them. They gain access to education through the "art projects" (Text, line 27) of Carole Geithner and they get the chance to find a safe place they can call home through volunteer lawyers provided by groups as Kids In Need of Defense.
Lara, the locksmith's daughter, is living in a neighborhood that is not as safe as it could be. You can draw similarities to the places where the unaccompanied minors from the text hail from. Just recently a stray bullet hit a wall of Lara's room. As her father, Daniel, checks in on her after his nightly return from work, he finds her under her bed. She had built herself a place to sleep there, but looks restless. To calm Lara down and ensure her that she is safe in their home, Daniel invents a story about a fairy who once gave him an impenetrable cape. He then passes the cape onto Lara, so that she feels safe. The cape is a metaphor for love and is intended to make Lara feel protected. Here, we can link Lara's story with the destiny of the young migrants in the text. What both Lara and the migrants need to overcome their trauma is a safe place and emotional warmth. When Lara takes a look through the screen door of her home, she sees how her Dad is threatened with a gun by an enraged former client of him. Unsurprisingly, she wants to protect him with the impenetrable cape. As she jumps between the two men, a shot is fired. To Lara's fortune, the bullets in the aggressor's gun were blanks. Hence, Lara and Daniel are able to leave the scene unharmed. The scene closes with a shot of Lara's room. You see her mother sleeping in bed with her and Daniel standing at a window, lost in thought. This scene provides another example of how Lara is able to overcome this traumatic experience through the love of her parents. Her mother is comforting her in her sleep and her father is basically standing at the window, creating a safe space. The children from the text who are in the shelter are still waiting to get to a safe space. Still, the experience of emotional warmth in their families most likely cannot measure up to the scene in the film since it is not safe that both of their parents are in the US and since they will be "delivered to a parent whom some had not seen in years" (Text, line 39 f.).
#analysis#lacrash
2.
$\blacktriangleright$  Analyze the traumatic experience of Jean Cabot.
Jean Cabot is a white, female character from the movie Crash. In the first scene she walks with her husband Rick on a boulevard. Even though they are in a relationship, you see that there is an emotional and physical distance between the two. While they are walking alongside each other, but still apart, Jean is showing jealousy towards her husband's assistant, Karen. This scene seems to give the impression that their marriage is not in the best shape. As Jean spots two black men in the distance, she reveals a wary look on her face and clutches her husband's arm. Showing the audience the classical role allocation in their marriage, Rick is the protector and breadwinner. His income as a District Attorney of Los Angeles allows Jean to stay at home.
As the Cabots are about to start their car, they are being rushed at by two black men. With guns in their hands, they are forcing Jean and Rick out of their car and drive off. This crime reinforces Jane's racist attitude and troubles her deeply.
The next scene shows the Cabots at their home. While a young hispanic man is changing their locks, Rick is having a conference with his assistants. As Jean sees that the handyman is tatooed, she assumes a gang affiliation. This observation leads Jean to disturb her husband's meeting, demanding that the locks be changed again. She expresses her fear that the worker would sell the keys to his fellow gang members. She does not care about the fact that the worker or Rick's associates can hear her racial slurs. Initially intended to make the Cabots feel safer after the armed robbery, the act of having their locks changed leads to a feeling of insecurity for Jean. By making a scene, she shows that she mainly cares about her own feelings. This scene furthermore highlights how deeply racist and troubled Jean is. Her behaviour is influenced by her racial bias and shows lack of courtesy.
The next morning, Jane wakes up and finds the dishwasher still loaded with clean tableware. Shortly after, the hispanic maid Maria enters the scene. She is late because of some trouble with her car. The combination of the maid's tardiness and her unsatisfying work infuriates Jane. From her body language, you can tell that her anger and frustration with the maid must have more reasons then the lack of clean cups in her cupboard. Again, she is not able to feel good at her own home, hindering her from coping with the incident.
In the following scene, Jean is on the phone with her friend Carol. She is complaining about her maid again and about her overall situation and comes to the conclusion that her anger does not stem from the robbery or the loaded dishwasher. The source of her unhappiness is the empty life she is leading. The chores she could do are being taken care of by her employees or service providers. Even in her love life she is being replaced by Karen, her husband's assistant. Her friend Carol cannot comfort her on the phone and claims to not having time to continue the talk. As the phone call ends, Jane is walking towards the stairs and is seen slipping and falling down.
After her accident, Jean is filmed laying in bed and talking to her husband on the phone. The maid had given her a ride to the hospital since her friend Carol was not able to help her due to a massage she was receiving at that time. The talk with her husband seems not to comfort Jean. As she hangs up, Maria is seen bringing tea and wanting to freshen up the pillows. As she is leaning in for the pillows, Jean gives her a hug. Jean experiences an emotional moment and calls Maria the best friend she got. Here we see how lonely Jean is feeling and we get an understanding from where her anger stems.
The scene ends with the song In the deep by Bird York. The song deals with unexpected changes in life, confusion and the need of leaving old habits behind. This could mean that Maria's help and love has washed away Jeans racism. As this scene is the last of the Cabot's storyline, the audience cannot be sure if Jean has truly changed. Jean has previously fired five maids, so it remains unclear whether her mood has changed for good. As Maria can be seen as the reason for Jean's epiphany, Maria's presence is required for Jean to feel safe again. But actually, her husband should be the one making her feel good again. This is rather unlikely, because he is having an affair with his assistant. Furthermore, it is unclear whether Jean feels safer now. Her trauma is linked with xenophobia, but her fear of strangers is only one aspect of it. Another aspect is the violence she experienced during the robbery. It is unlikely that this moment can be undone in her mind. A way to avoid a further incident like the robbery would be the retreat into the realm of a gated community. Gated communities usually offer possibilities to exercise all daily activities without leaving the specially secured area. Especially in California, where the movie takes place, this kind of communities is popular. Jane's character can be seen as representing a growing group of Americans who are scared by the enlargement of the multi ethnic society and the parallel growing income gap between the rich and poor.
To sum it up, Jean is most likely not going to overcome her fear of strangers anytime soon. One emotional experience with a maid, in a moment of doubt and pain, does not cure racism. In addition, Jean will be in fear of another crime for some time. The wealth gap in California is big and violence is widespread. Next, she is lacking moral support to help her with her trauma. The absence of real friends and the lack of interest by her husband makes it hard for her to overcome her trauma.
#analysis#lacrash
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