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Vorschlag A

Aufgaben
Download als Dokument:PDF

Part 1: Non-Fiction Text

$\blacktriangleright\;$ Thema:
Sarfraz Manzoor, "You're Muslim - You'll never be English", The Guardian, June 19, 2002.
$\blacktriangleright\;$ Aufgabenstellung:
1.
Summarize the text.
(30 Punkte)
#summary
2.
Compare the personal experiences related in the text to the situation of immigrants in Great Britain as found in material dealt with in class.
(45 Punkte)
#immigration
3.
"White will work with you, but they will never play with you."
Assess this statement with reference to South Africa.
(25 Punkte)
#racism

Sarfraz Manzoor: You're Muslim - you'll never be English (2002)

1
Surrounded by white friends, listening to pop music and watching British television, my parents must have feared that their values were continually being threatened. They had Jeft the motherland laden with the moralities and prejudices of the old country. "Never forget that you are different," I would be told. "Whites will work with you, but they will
5
never play with you." What the first generation wanted was to progress economically but remain rooted culturally: they feared freedom. But once unleashed, progress, like free-dom, is frustratingly difficult to restrain.
Islam was part of the backdrop against which our lives were played out; it affected everything we did and it defined what we could not do. My parents did not insist that I go
10
to mosque after school - I learned the Koran at home - and, unlike other Muslim children, I was not packed off to Pakistan each year during the summer holidays. Religion was applied to support the arguments of my parents. If I was spending too much time with English fiiends, or watching too much television, my father could say, "You're Muslim, remember; you'll never be English."
15
But even as a teenager, I was troubled by the moral certainties that religion demanded, and sceptical of the monochrome world-view that my parents tried to paint. Once in a while, my father's friends would pay us a visit. Mum would make Asian-style tea, letting the teabags stew in the boiling water, and the men would sip the tea and chew on egg biscuits. The conversation would turn to worries about their children. There would be
20
much shaking of heads. Everyone would agree that this was not a good country in which to raise children: too much temptation and not enough respect.
What were the children doing that was so bad? I used to wonder. In truth. I think we were doing nothing more than slowly and akwardly learning to be British.
I had already been corrupted. The books I read and the songs I heard had released my
25
imagination and conjured worlds grander than anything I had known. They revealed other ways of seeing and other things to see. To my parents, every time I chose listening to Bruce Springsteen over reading about Islam, it amounted to a defeat in the cultural war. I, self-assured as only a teenager who knows nothing can be, was convinced that there was little value in clinging to the rituals of a past that I had left behind. The past was, literally,
30
another country.
And so I chose personal freedom over family obligations, rationality over religion. I did not fast during Ramadan, or have an arranged marriage, or become a doctor. I chose rny university, the degree l wanted to take and the career I wished to pursue. lt appeared a convincing transformation -or was it an evolution? I believed that I was unravelling myself
35
free. But the ties that bind are not so easy to shake off.
Today, I am a 31-year-old journalist who lives the liberal metropolitan life in Ladbroke Grove, and who only rarely thinks about his religion. And yet the old values still exert their pull. If, for example. I don't visit my family in Luton at least once every three weeks, I am overcome by guilt and convinced that I am a terrible son. My white friends think nothing
40
of seeing their parents half a dozen times a year, but Islam teaches that "heaven lies under the feet of one's mother" and, while my faith has been eroded, some of the old values remain. […]



Annotations:
3 laden - beladen sein
16 monochrome - of only one colour
9 akward - here: with some difficulties
25 to conjure - zaubern
34 to unravel oneself - sich entwirren, sich lösen
36 Ladbroke Grove - a road in West London
37 to exert their pull - a political movement within the Republican Party
41 to erode - here: schwächer werden


Aus: Sarfraz Manzoor, "You're Muslim - You'll never be English", The Guardian, June 19, 2002.
#article#newspaper#immigration
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Tipps
Download als Dokument:PDF

Part 1: Non-Fiction Text

$\blacktriangleright\;$ Thema:
Sarfraz Manzoor, "You're Muslim - You'll never be English", The Guardian, June 19, 2002.
1.
Summarize the text.
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du den Artikel von Sarfraz Manzoor zusammenfasst. Lies den Text nochmals durch und arbeite die Hauptpunkte heraus, die du in deiner Zusammenfassung erwähnen möchtest.
Bedenke, dass du dich kurz fassen solltest und nicht jedes Detail des Artikels Erwähnung finden muss. Beginne deine Zusammenfassung mit Informationen zu Autor, Titel, Quelle und Datum des Artikels.
2.
Compare the personal experiences related in the text to the situation of immigrants in Great Britain as found in material dealt with in class.
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du Manzoor persönliche Erfahrungen aus dem Artikel mit den Erfahrungen anderer Immigranten in Großbritannien vergleichst. Als Grundlage dafür können dir Beispiele aus dem Unterricht dienen, bei denen es auch um das Aufeinandertreffen verschiedener Kulturen geht.
Schreibe jedoch keine Inhaltsangabe, sondern zeige Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf zwischen Manzoor und deinem Beospiel.
Notiere dir zunächst die Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf einem Notizpapier und strukturiere diese bevor du mit dem Schreiben beginnst. Eine Gliederung in Einleitung, Hauptteil und Schluss ist bei dieser Aufgabe sinnvoll.
3.
"White will work with you, but they will never play with you."
Assess this statement with reference to South Africa.
Lies das Zitat von Sarfraz Manzoors Artikel genau und mache dir dazu Gedanken, was er damit meinen könnte. In der Aufgabe geht es dann darum, dass du dieses Zitat in Bezug zu Südafrika setzt.
Du solltest dir überlegen, warum das Zitat auf der einen Seite auf Südafrika zutrifft und auf der anderen Seite nicht.
Notiere dir daher im Vorfeld Argumente und strukturiere deine Antwort im Vorfeld.
Es ist außerdem wichtig, dass du deine eigene Meinung zum Ausdruck bringst. Wie du letztlich dazu stehst, ist zweitranging, da es besonders darauf ankommt, dass deine Meinung gut begründet und nachvollziebar ist.
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Download als Dokument:PDF

Part 1: Non-Fiction Text

$\blacktriangleright\;$ Thema:
Sarfraz Manzoor, "You're Muslim - You'll never be English", The Guardian, June 19, 2002.
$\blacktriangleright\;$ Aufgabenstellung:
1.
Summarize the text.
Tipp
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du den Artikel von Sarfraz Manzoor zusammenfasst. Lies den Text nochmals durch und arbeite die Hauptpunkte heraus, die du in deiner Zusammenfassung erwähnen möchtest.
Bedenke, dass du dich kurz fassen solltest und nicht jedes Detail des Artikels Erwähnung finden muss. Beginne deine Zusammenfassung mit Informationen zu Autor, Titel, Quelle und Datum des Artikels.
Tipp
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du den Artikel vonSarfraz Manzoor zusammenfasst. Lies den Text nochmals durch und arbeite die Hauptpunkte heraus, die du in deiner Zusammenfassung erwähnen möchtest.
Bedenke, dass du dich kurz fassen solltest und nicht jedes Detail des Artikels Erwähnung finden muss. Beginne deine Zusammenfassung mit Informationen zu Autor, Titel, Quelle und Datum des Artikels.
The article "You're a Muslim - You'll never be English" by Sarfraz Manzoor was published in The Guardian in 2002 and deals with the problems second-generation Muslim immigrants have to face when growing up between two different cultures.
Einleitung
Traditional values have always been important to the author's parents, who immigrated to England from Pakistan in order to profit from the economic chances that the new country provided. Their biggest fear was that western culture would have a strong impact on their son and he would forget about Islam and the traditional values. They reminded the author that he would never be like the others and fully integrated.
England presented a country full of temptations and lack of respect, which was a constant threat to the parents of the author. As a teenager, Manzoor experienced this clash of two cultures at first hand. His parents felt defeated when he chose rock music over reading the Koran. Now, as an adult, Manzoor is living a life which is defined by personal freedom and rationality, religion is an afterthought. Yet, he is still defined by the traditional values of his parents, which makes him feel guilty if he does not visit his family on a regular basis.
Hauptteil
#racism#immigration#summary
2.
Compare the personal experiences related in the text to the situation of immigrants in Great Britain as found in material dealt with in class.
Tipp
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du Manzoor persönliche Erfahrungen aus dem Artikel mit den Erfahrungen anderer Immigranten in Großbritannien vergleichst. Als Grundlage dafür können dir Beispiele aus dem Unterricht dienen, bei denen es auch um das Aufeinandertreffen verschiedener Kulturen geht.
Schreibe jedoch keine Inhaltsangabe, sondern zeige Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf zwischen Manzoor und deinem Beispiel.
Notiere dir zunächst die Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf einem Notizpapier und strukturiere diese bevor du mit dem Schreiben beginnst. Eine Gliederung in Einleitung, Hauptteil und Schluss ist bei dieser Aufgabe sinnvoll.
Tipp
Bei dieser Aufgabe geht es darum, dass du Manzoor persönliche Erfahrungen aus dem Artikel mit den Erfahrungen anderer Immigranten in Großbritannien vergleichst. Als Grundlage dafür können dir Beispiele aus dem Unterricht dienen, bei denen es auch um das Aufeinandertreffen verschiedener Kulturen geht.
Schreibe jedoch keine Inhaltsangabe, sondern zeige Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf zwischen Manzoor und deinem Beispiel.
Notiere dir zunächst die Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede auf einem Notizpapier und strukturiere diese bevor du mit dem Schreiben beginnst. Eine Gliederung in Einleitung, Hauptteil und Schluss ist bei dieser Aufgabe sinnvoll.
Sarfraz Manzoor came to England at an early age. He grew up in a country that is culturally different from his homeland in Pakistan. The article reveals that Manzoor's parents were concerned about this constellation and how they feared that their son would be drawn to this western culture, leaving the traditional values behind him. Manzoor and his parents find themeselves in a constellation many immigrants are familiar with. This topic of cultural clash is integral when it comes to immigrants which is why I want to focus on Manzoor and others who are faced with this challenge.
Einleitung
Western culture seems to be a red rag when it comes to immigrants who come to the western world. For many it is the very definition of everything that is wrong in our society. This is true for Manzoor's parents, who don't like the influence the western culture has on their son. Instead of listening to rock music by Bruce Springsteen he should rather read in the Koran. That does not mean that Manzoor's parents are radical muslims, since they don't force their son to go to the mosque after school but rather encourage him to participate voluntarily. In a way, this puts Manzoor in a peculiar situation, since he finds himself falling between the cracks. On the one side there are the traditional values of his parents, on the other side there is the appealing western culture. This causes an inner conflict that haunts him until this day, because he chose an individualistic western lifesytle over the values of his family. As a consequence, he is having second thoughts and is feeling bad if he does not visit his parents regularly.
Hauptteil
Manzoors Situation
In Phyllis Dorothy James' novel The Lighthouse, the protagonist Francis finds himself in a similar situation. Just like Manzoor, Francis decided to take on the the western culture of Great Britain. He has a job at New Scotland Yard and might have a big career ahead of him. On top of that, he just recently moved into a modern flat which has a panoramic view over London. Despite all that, there seem to be some concerns. He had to pay a price when he decided to go down this path - the realtionship with his parents is problematic, because they cannot understand how he chose this life instead of sticking to the traditional Indian values that they value. It might even be that the parents have moved on from their only son from an emotional point of view.
Francis in The Lighthouse
In Hanif Kureishi's short story "My Son the Fanatic", the situation is the other way around. Unlike Manzoor or Francis, the young protagonist Ali is turning to Islam radicalism while his father enjoys the western culture very much, since he is drinking alcohol and loves the liberalism of England. Ali rejects the Western values as well as the way his father views things. He loathes the society in which he was brought up. As a consequence, he turns to fundamentalist Muslim ideas. Due to this newly acquired mindset, he criticizes his father for drinking alcohol and eating pork - things that a muslim should not do. Ali and his father used to have a good relationship and the reader gets the feeling that his father, Parvez, deeply cares about his son's well-being. He did not bother going the extra mile to provide for his son's education and financial situation. Ali, however, is unable to see these efforts, since he is brainwashed by fundamentalist ideas.
Ali in My Son the Fanatic
In all three instances there seem to be problems between parents and their children who grew up in the western society. While Manzoor and Francis adapt to it, Ali condemns this lifestyle. Tradition and religion seem to be the bone of contention in immigrant families. In the western culture these values are retreating, which creates obstacles in immigrant families that they have to face in order to keep a healthy balance and atmosphere.
Schluss
#immigration
3.
"White will work with you, but they will never play with you."
Assess this statement with reference to South Africa.
Tipp
Lies das Zitat von Sarfraz Manzoors Artikel genau und mache dir dazu Gedanken, was er damit meinen könnte. In der Aufgabe geht es dann darum, dass du dieses Zitat in Bezug zu Südafrika setzt.
Du solltest dir überlegen, warum das Zitat auf der einen Seite auf Südafrika zutrifft und auf der anderen Seite nicht.
Notiere dir daher im Vorfeld Argumente und strukturiere deine Antwort im Vorfeld.
Es ist außerdem wichtig, dass du deine eigene Meinung zum Ausdruck bringst. Wie du letztlich dazu stehst, ist zweitranging, da es besonders darauf ankommt, dass deine Meinung gut begründet und nachvollziebar ist.
Tipp
Lies das Zitat von Sarfraz Manzoors Artikel genau und mache dir dazu Gedanken, was er damit meinen könnte. In der Aufgabe geht es dann darum, dass du dieses Zitat in Bezug zu Südafrika setzt.
Du solltest dir überlegen, warum das Zitat auf der einen Seite auf Südafrika zutrifft und auf der anderen Seite nicht.
Notiere dir daher im Vorfeld Argumente und strukturiere deine Antwort im Vorfeld.
Es ist außerdem wichtig, dass du deine eigene Meinung zum Ausdruck bringst. Wie du letztlich dazu stehst, ist zweitranging, da es besonders darauf ankommt, dass deine Meinung gut begründet und nachvollziebar ist.
"Whites will work with you, but they will never play with you" is a lesson Manzoor's parents tried to teach their son at an early age. They tried to warn him that he would never fully be part of the British society - even if he tried to fit in. This believe of Manzoor's parents is very bleak and implies that, as an immigrant, you can never really be a complete member of this British inner circle. It also implies that white people prefer the company of equals and not of immigrants. In the following, I want to access whether the statement is true or not especially for a society like South Africa, where race has been the central issue for the last century.
Einleitung
The end of apartheid in South Africa caught many observers by surprise. The prison release of Nelson Mandela in 1990 and the lifting of the African National Congress (ANC) led to the establishment of democratic constitution and the first free election in the history of the country. As a consequence, the racist laws of apartheid officially came to an end. This laid the foundation for a multicultural society without racial segregation. The new South Africa was labelled as the "Rainbow Nation", focusing on the diversity of cultures.
Hauptteil
Ende der Apartheid in Südafrika
This development of the early 90s was praised by observers around the world. Yet the situation in South Africa has to be described as a work in progress. There are still racial problems in South Africa. There are huge differences in education, income and living standard. Especially blacks seems to be affected by these problems while white people don't seem to face these obstacles at the same rate. Unemployment is a much bigger problem within the black community, which is a caused by the lack of education. This is a vicious circle for the black population of South Africa.
This development carries over to seperation between blacks and whites, which is still a reality in the 21st century of South Africa. There are white-only settlements in South Africa, where black people are not allowed. This is a hotbed for racism which seems to be on the rise in the country.
Realitäten
These instances show that Nelson Mandela's vision of his South Africa is still not quite yet a reality. There are still problems and the message of "White will work with you, but they will never play with you" seems to be true to some extent for South Africa. It is on the younger generations of South Africa who were born after the end of apartheid to set an example and to support the ideas of Nelson Mandela. They have to socalise with people of other races and old resentments like the one mentioned by Sarfraz Manzoor in his article belong to the past.
Schluss
#comment#racism
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