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Canada is a place known to be a multiculturalism country to many. Although it is meant to be a positive thing in many minds, it is also tended to be a negative thing. This is shown in the essays “No Place Like Home” by Neil Bissondath, and “Immigrants, Multiculralism, and Canadian citizenship” by Will Kymlicka. Both essay make powerful points to why multiculturalism is negative, but also shows the method that the authors use to write such as racism, how both author’s use the pathos and logos method, but also false premises.
In the essay, “No Place like home” by Neil Bissondath argues that although multiculturalism has emphasized differences it has also created a divide. Canada is seen to have a record of racism, that shows an ongoing separation in Quebec. This would also include sexism, and various forms of discrimination that are tied in with racism. Till today, people are discriminated on their physical appearance. As multiculturalism grows in Canada racism becomes to be a problem to some. Bissondath goes on to say that although there is a damage of multiculturalism, many Canadians need to, “pursue acceptance of others-not mere tolerance of them” (Bissondath, Page 307). What is meant to be said by that quote is, Canadians need to learn to accept other’s rather than parting ways due to someone’s color, race, or their appearance. However, Will Kymlicka says in his essay, the more multiculturalism the better. Kymlicka says that immigrants are supportive and that they have been committed to protecting Canada. Immigrants also, accepts, “Canada’s basic liberal-democratic values and constitutional principles” (Kymlicka, Page 312). In conclusion Neil Bissondath argues that racism has created a problem in Canada by creating a divide, whereas Will Kymlicka argues that multiculturalism is good and better for Canada.
In addition, it is also important to point out how Bissondath uses the method of Pathos’s, whereas Kymlicka uses the method of Logo’s. Bissondath uses more of an emotional appeal that makes readers interested in the essay, whereas Kymlicka uses a rational appeal to make readers interested in his essay. Bissondath uses personal stories from his own childhood rather than using valid statistics/information like Kymlicka does. Bissondath goes on to tell a story about how he had been alone in Toronto, but when he arrived back home to visit his parents in Trinidad he had realized how much things had changed for him. When reading this story, it makes readers emotionally connect to what he is talking about and how his experience was and continue reading his work, but also creating an emotional response. Whereas Kymalicka has data, and statistics. “52% of Canadians disapproved of black-white marriages in 1968” (Kymlicka, Page 313), when reading that statistic people tend to see the bigger picture of what really is true and what was going on at the time of multiculturalism throughout history up to this point of time. When using this method Kymlicka is persuading the audience by reasons with the facts that he has. Kymlicka also examines ethnic and racial diversity of society’s. As can be seen above, Bissondath uses the Patho’s method whereas, Kymalicka uses the Logo’s method. Each of these methods are unique and diverse when writing.
Lastly, Bissondath believes that there are certain negative consequences of multiculturalism in Canada. More specifically the false premises. Kymlicka also has points that are related to what Bissondath says when it comes to having negative consequences by using his statistical facts. Bissondath says that social engineering had been based on false facts. The reasoning behind this is because he had assumed that culture had been a large sense the that could have been transplanted. Another reason had been because he had thought, “a new life in a new country would wish to transport their cultures of origin” (Bissondath, Page 304). One other false premises that Bissondath thought was true had been, how it was assumed that people to choose to emigrate. The reasoning behind this is because, change tends to occur more deeply, but also people wish to remain who they once were. In comparison Kymalicka goes on to explain that there are sorts of criteria that rend tend to not form a comprehensive theory that is of “integration” (Kymlicka, Page 311). But also, Kymlicka also says a negative consequence is to be that some who live in the United States and the United Kingdom tend to fall outside the multiculturalism rubric which then shows the least desire to become Canadian, rather than those who fall under the multiculturalism policy have tended to be showed a great desire to become Canadian. These two group have the lowest rate of naturalization also. Kymlicka also goes on to argue that, multiculturalism has created but also promoted a form of ethnic separatism that is along many immigrants. But also, that policies are now under attack, more today rather than any time since 1971, due to multiculturalism. As a result, both Bissondath and Kymlicka have showed the negative consequences and the false premises that come with multiculturalism that is even shown today.
In conclusion, although Canada is known to be a multicultural country to many it comes with negative consequences. The negative consequences that come with multiculturalism that are have stated, but also as well as the writing style that both authors use is racism, the pathos and logos method, but also sexism. This is shown in the essays, “No Place Like Home” by Neil Bissondath, and the essay “Immigrants, Multiculralism, and Canadian citizenship” by Will kymlicka.
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