Darwin’s Rib Essay Name Institution Professor Course Date Darwin’s rib discusses about a professor who was attempting to teach about anatomy in his class. The story has different views from different students and it seems to give contradictions. The story is made to make students learn from the class of Darwin. This essay is going to give a response concerning Darwin’s rib and the views that are in the story. Darwin being a professor he wanted to hear from the students about the differences between the male and the female skeleton. He has an answer in is mind whereby he thinks that the answer is in the size of the pelvic size it gave the students an opportunity to interact and share ideas. At the same time it helps him understand his students and he could plan on how he could well convince them to on the human anatomy. References Yamamoto K. Takeda T. Ando R. & Kawano S. (2010 July). Darwin's Lake: sketch-based creature creation system enables users to collaborate with contents designers. In ACM SIGGRAPH 2010 Posters (p. 107). ACM. Hirasawa T. Pascual‐Anaya J. Kamezaki N. Taniguchi M. Mine K. & Kuratani S. (2015). The evolutionary origin of the turtle shell and its dependence on the axial arrest of the embryonic rib cage. Journal of Experimental Zoology Part B: Molecular and Developmental Evolution 324(3) 194-207. [...]
1. Please read and respond to the article titled "Darwin's Rib" in your course reader (Park, Biological Anthropology: An Introductory Reader). 2. Your 1-2 pages essay should have an introduction, body and conclusion, and be at least three paragraphs long. 3. Use evidence and examples to support your ideas. Use quotes as evidence, and explain why you have used them. 4. You should use at least two reliable sources, cited in a references list at the bottom of the assignment. You must use your own words to write this assignment, otherwise it is considered plagiarism and can carry severe academic consequences. If you use phrases or sentences from another author, cite the author's words by using quotations and making a reference at the end of the quote, like this: "The anthropologist discovered bodies in the tomb" (Jones 1992). (1) Summarize the main points of the article in one paragraph. This includes the author’s main argument and conclusions. What is the author trying to say? Avoid using quotes in the main idea paragraph. Include the title of the article and the author's last name in the first line of the paragraph. (2) Look at the writing with a critical eye. What tone does the author take in his or her writing? Is this author arguing from a scientific, personal, or emotional perspective? This paragraph should examine how the author writes, not what the author writes. You must include one or more quotes from the text as evidence for your argument about author’s tone. In other words, show what you mean about how the author writes by including quotes. (3) Make a connection to something other than the article. Have you heard about this subject before? If so, where and when? (For example, Do you know someone afflicted with this particular genetic disorder? Have you seen a television show dealing with this issue?) Please describe your connection. If you have no clear connection to the article, you may discuss your personal response to it in a general way. Please avoid writing "I have no connection to this article." Develop one!