Vi har fået en opgave for, hvor vi får nogle små afsnit som vi skal rette. Læren har allerede markeret de steder (understreget) hvor der er fejl, men som vi så selv skal finde ud af hvad der er galt med dem. Jeg har rettet de fleste af dem, dog er der stadigvæk nogle som jeg ikke helt kan se fejl ved.
Another example where Alice denies the males' behaviors is when the Hatter asks her, "Dis you ever see such a thing as a drawing of a muchness?" (Carroll, 68-69) Alice barely answered that she has not, as the Hatter interrupts by saying, "Then you shouldn’t talk!" (Carroll, 69). Alice reacts to the Hatter's rude remark by leaving the tea party with disgust, while the Hatter and the March Hare did not care the slightest about Alice leaving. Alice's reaction reflects as Flottrong describes it, that she will not accept being treated or spoken to that way and that she is independent enough to reject the ideas of traditionalists and "strive for her own rights of speech" (Flottrong, 12).
Generally speaking, these scenarios reflect Forss' argument of how Alice refuses to become inferior to others, specifically the male characters, and to be taken advantage of for being female (Forss, 23).
På forhånd, tak.