Margaret Fuller Five Paragraphs Analysis

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When moving to the subject of the text’s organization, we notice that the author has excellently organized her thoughts at first and put them into consecutive paragraphs that were easy for the reader to follow, only to give up on this organization of thoughts after the tenth paragraph. In the introduction, the writer announces that she wishes to “imply” her hopes and thoughts by classifying the critics. She does so rather pleasantly in the article; however, the readers may find themselves lost in an abundance of unorganized thoughts after a few paragraphs of structured ideas. In the first five body paragraphs, Fuller divides the critics into three categories and describes the pattern of each critic’s writing in one or two paragraphs. After being done with the categorization, she starts describing the ideal critic in her own way by giving up on her chain of structured thoughts and starting to toss her ideas of a critic in an unorganized manner which is enjoyable to read but confusing when trying to find a clear and solid definition of a critic from Fuller’s perspective. For instance, in the sixth paragraph, author Margaret Fuller…show more content…
It is a manner of finding an identity or a set of ideas inside other people’s works and whether accepting or refuting them in a manner which does not degrade the works of others. A critic must be artistic and poetic and should have a writing style that captivates the readers and sends them on a journey of thoughts, like in Fuller’s case. However, a critic must, in my opinion, also be a scientist, in the sense of thought organization and ability to structure a belief in an easy conduct. Granted, art and its critique are far from being a science, and sometimes, they may get chaotic and overwhelming to the readers; but a good critic should always know how to structure a set of thoughts in the easiest way possible, without losing the artistic tone of the
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