Please use the Cornell Notes format for the Extended Cornell Notes assignment.  However, this Extended Cornell Notes assignment requires a more substantive analysis of the film, Get Out than has been done with other Cornell Notes assignments that covered other readings. In addition, the Main Notes and Main Ideas sections of the Extended Cornell Notes must engage the theories and concepts on offer in the Baldwin and DuBois readings.  Be sure to make a connection between each Main Note with its corresponding Main Idea.  Including only one main note with one main idea is not sufficient to consider the assignment complete.  Be sure to include the required information in the top section of the Extended Cornell Notes using the Cornell Notes format as guide.
Furthermore, in the Summary section of the Extended Cornell Notes, engage the Baldwin and DuBois readings to analyze the film, Get Out. Be sure to adhere to the following Extended Cornell Notes assignment requirements in the summary section:

An analysis of the film using DuBois’ theory of double consciousness
An analysis of the film using one or more concepts discussed in the Baldwin reading
Discuss how the film together with your analysis resonates with your own lived experience
The analysis section of this assignment must be 300-400 words.  Points will be deducted for an analysis section that is less than 300 words.Du Bois, W. E. Burghardt. The Souls of Black Folk
Electronic Text Center, University of Virginia Library

Chapter 1

I. Of Our Spiritual Strivings


O water, voice of my heart, crying in the sand,
All night long crying with a mournful cry,
As I lie and listen, and cannot understand
The voice of my heart in my side or the voice of the sea,
O water, crying for rest, is it I, is it I?
All night long the water is crying to me.

Unresting water, there shall never be rest
Till the last moon droop and the last tide fail,
And the fire of the end begin to burn in the west;
And the heart shall be weary and wonder and cry like the sea,
All life long crying without avail,
As the water all night long is crying to me.

[musial notation from “Nobody Knows the Trouble I’ve Seen”]

Between me and the other world there is ever an unasked question: unasked by some
through feelings of delicacy; by others through the difficulty of rightly framing it. All,
nevertheless, flutter round it. They approach me in a half-hesitant sort of way, eye me
curiously or compassionately, and then, instead of saying directly, How does it feel to be
a problem? they say, I know an excellent colored man in my town; or, I fought at
Mechanicsville; or, Do not these Southern outrages make your blood boil? At these I
smile, or am interested, or reduce the boiling to a simmer, as the occasion may require.
To the real question, How does it feel to be a problem? I answer seldom a word.

And yet, being a problem is a strange experience, — peculiar even for one who has
never been anything else, save perhaps in babyhood and in Europe. It is in the early days
of rollicking boyhood that the revelation first bursts upon one, all in a day, as it were. I
remember well when the shadow swept across me. I was a little thing, away up in the
hills of New England, where the dark Housatonic winds between Hoosac and Taghkanic
to the sea. In a wee wooden schoolhouse, something put it into the boys’ and girls’ heads
to buy gorgeous visiting-cards — ten cents a package — and exchange. The exchange was
merry, till one girl, a tall newcomer, refused my card, — refused it peremptorily, with a
glance. Then it dawned upon me with a certain suddenness that I was different from the
others; or like, mayhap, in heart and life and longing, but shut out from their world by a
vast veil. I had thereafter no desire to tear down that veil, to creep through; I held all
beyond it in common contempt, and lived above it in a region of blue sky and great
wandering shadows. That sky was bluest when I could beat my mates at examination-
time, or beat them at a foot-race, or even beat their stringy heads. Alas, with the years all
this fine contempt began to fade; for the words I longed for, and all their dazzling
opportunities, were theirs, not mine. But they should not keep these prizes, I said; some,
all, I would wrest from them. JuCornell Notes #

Main Ideas: review, clarify & synthesize notes to just the main points/most important aspects

Student Name:

Specific Assigned Reading or Film Title:

Author’s Last Name, Chapter,
and Page numbers:

Notes: write and review main notes / bulk of notes.

Summary: A brief breakdown of the notes from the right column which includes an analysis of what you read and your own ideas about the theories, concepts, and/or points made. The summary must be at least one paragraph.

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