- 13.1: What is ironic about the essays title, On Seeing England for the Fi...
- 13.2: In paragraph 4, Jamaica Kincaid says, I had long ago been conquered...
- 13.3: How does Kincaid regard the British influence under which she was r...
- 13.4: How do Kincaids childhood memories of school compare with your own?
- 13.5: In paragraph 10, Kincaid writes, The space between the idea of some...
- 13.6: At the end of paragraph 12, Kincaid says, in reference to power, No...
- 13.7: What is the effect of the shirtshopping example Kincaid provides (p...
- 13.8: Where in the essay does Kincaids epiphany occur? Support your claim...
- 13.9: Having read the essay, how do you regard Kincaid?
- 13.10: What is the effect of Kincaids attitude toward her friend? How does...
- 13.11: Throughout the essay Kincaid conveys her anger and her sense of inj...
- 13.12: Read The Gettysburg PowerPoint Presentation by Peter Norvig. It can...
- 13.13: Read the headnote above the opening paragraph, and find several exa...
- 13.EXERCISE 4: In a national magazine that features writing on cultural and politi...
Solutions for Chapter 13: Politics
Full solutions for The Language of Composition: Reading, Writing, Rhetoric | 2nd Edition
the tendency for the mix of unobserved attributes to become undesirable from the standpoint of an uninformed party
average variable cost
variable cost divided by the quantity of output
an excess of tax revenue over government spending
fluctuations in economic activity, such as employment and production
two goods for which an increase in the price of one leads to a decrease in the demand for the other
a study that compares the costs and benefits to society of providing a public good
a situation in which the market price has reached the level at which quantity supplied equals quantity demanded
goods produced abroad and sold domestically
transfers to the poor given in the form of goods and services rather than cash
something that induces a person to act
a curve that shows consumption bundles that give the consumer the same level of satisfaction
the political philosophy according to which the government should choose policies deemed just, as evaluated by an impartial observer behind a “veil of ignorance”
the ability of a single economic actor (or small group of actors) to have a substantial influence on market prices
the inputs into the production of goods and services that are provided by nature, such as land, rivers, and mineral deposits
a good for which, other things being equal, an increase in
the ability of an individual to own and exercise control over scarce resources
the amount of a good that buyers are willing and able to purchase
a dislike of uncertainty
the costs that parties incur in the process of agreeing to and following through on a bargain
costs that vary with the quantity of output produced
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