Analysis Of Jane Goodall's Essay 'Hope For Animals And Their World'

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“Every great dream begins with a dreamer. Always remember you have within you the strength, the patience, and the passion for reaching for the stars for changing the world” (Harriet Tubman). In Jane Goodall’s scientific essay, “Hope for Animals and Their World” she uses diction to demonstrate her point of view with American burying beetles due to her childhood and adulthood experience with nature. Jane Goodall had always had a passion for animals including insects. She watches wild chimpanzees make tools to get and dig out termites from their holes. This relates to the argument because she studies how these invertebrates are getting extinct due to the loss of habitats and how people use chemical pesticides. Due to them focusing only on…show more content…
These words how and explain what these beetles are good at and what their role is in the environment. Such as when she states that they recycle stuff for nature into the ecosystem. Moreover, Goodall states that the beetles are good for the environment. Goodall claims that they are, “nature's’ most efficient recyclers” because they are responsible for recycling decaying animals back into the ecosystem. Going back to why she uses diction, she explains with every word she writes about the burying beetles and how they are “nature's most efficient recyclers”. “Most efficient” symbolizes to earth and they work really hard to keep things flowing despite what others think about their looks. Therefore, throughout Goodall's essay, she uses many words to describe these invertebrates. Since Goodall is a Primatologist, she studies in animals and insists. Due to this, she wants people to change their view about the invertebrates and help save
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