For this forum, post your thoughts in response to one of the two questions below. See the syllabus for guidelines about posting and grading policies. (Shoot for 300 words.) Make sure to support any claims you make with evidence from the text, and cite your sources.Question #1: Your textbook reports that David Cusick, the translator of the version of the Iroquois Creation Story we read, was born on an Iroquois reservation in New York, but was educated by a Christian missionary named Samuel Kirkland. Imagine David as a child, hearing the story of the Creation Story in Genesis from Kirkland, and then comparing that story with the cosmology that he heard from his parents on the reservation. How do you think that conversation went? htm (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.).Question #2: Based on the poems we’ve read by her, do you think Anne Bradstreet is a true Puritan writer? (Those of you who follow professional baseball will note the parallel to who is or is not a true New York Yankee is Anne Bradstreet more like Derek Jeter or Alex Rodriguez?) Does her poetry exhibit characteristics in line with what you know about the Puritans? Or did she surprise you? Make sure to use evidence from A) the textbooks introduction to the Puritan era, as well as B) the poems we’re reading by Bradstreet.discussion 2For this forum, post your thoughts in response to one of the two questions below. See the syllabus for guidelines about posting and grading policies. (Shoot for 300 words.) Make sure to support any claims you make with evidence from the text, and cite your sources.Question #1: Many of you took Composition II at UTPB, some of you with me, and are therefore well acquainted with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Beyond obvious similarities and differences between King and Douglass (they’re both black men; Douglass was once a slave, King was not; Douglass lived in the 19th, King in the 20th century), do you see any common themes? Do you see any influence of Douglass on King’s ideas and decisions? Where do they agree or disagree philosophically? You might discuss their attitudes towards Christianity, violence, and/or political action. (For those familiar with Malcolm X, there might also be some interesting comparisons to be drawn here as well.)Question #2: As was described in the video in Lecture 1.4, in 1869 there was a coalition meeting between remnants of the Abolitionist movement and the burgeoning Womens Rights Movement in Seneca Falls, New York. After someone proposed that women be included in the proposed 15th Amendment that would expand voting rights, Frederick Douglass argued that such a plan would be moving too fast, and while he wanted white women to have the right to vote, it would be wiser to secure the franchise for African-American men first. When some of the women in the audience asked why, he said:I must say that I do not see how anyone can pretend that there is the same urgency in giving the ballot to women as to the Negro. With us, the matter is a question of life and death. It is a matter of existence, at least in fifteen states of the Union. When women, because they are women, are hunted down through the cities of New York and New Orleans; when they are dragged from their houses and hung upon lamp-posts; when their children are torn from their arms, and their brains dashed out upon the pavement; when they are objects of insult and outrage at every turn; when they are in danger of having their homes burnt down over their heads; when their children are not allowed to enter schools; then they will have an urgency to obtain the ballot equal to our own.Someone in the audience asked, What about black women? Douglass replied, Yes, yes, yes, its true about black women, but shes oppressed not because shes a woman, but because shes black” (https://plato.stanford.edu/entries/frederick-douglass (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.). If Harriet Jacobs was in attendance, what do you think she would say in response to Douglass? Use evidence from Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl to support your answer.