Two-page paper (approximately, double spaced) analyzing how Beowulf fits with and deviates from the Hero’s Journey as originally described by Campbell and adapted by Vogler.

Two-page paper (approximately, double spaced) analyzing how Beowulf fits with and deviates from the Hero’s Journey as originally described by Campbell and adapted by Vogler (can e found below under “The Hero’s Journey”).You may use the entire text of Beowulf in your analysis, or focus on a single battle with Grendel, Grendel’s mother, or the dragon.You do not have to specifically name each of the twelve steps of the Hero’s Journey in your paper. Instead, you may group them together or focus on the steps that you think provide the strongest connections to or departures from the text. You may use any part of The Hero’s with a Thousand Faces Download The Hero’s with a Thousand Facesto support your argument. (Don’t forget page citations if you use any part of the book.)Don’t forget to include direct evidence from Beowulf as supporting evidence. Include citations. (line number or section citations are fine.)Any outside evidence must be clearly cited.The Hero’s Journey:THE ORDINARY WORLD. The hero, uneasy, uncomfortable or unaware, is introduced sympathetically so the audience can identify with the situation or dilemma. The hero is shown against a background of environment, heredity, and personal history. Some kind of polarity in the hero’s life is pulling in different directions and causing stress.THE CALL TO ADVENTURE. Something shakes up the situation, either from external pressures or from something rising up from deep within, so the hero must face the beginnings of change.REFUSAL OF THE CALL. The hero feels the fear of the unknown and tries to turn away from the adventure, however briefly. Alternately, another character may express the uncertainty and danger ahead.MEETING WITH THE MENTOR. The hero comes across a seasoned traveler of the worlds who gives him or her training, equipment, or advice that will help on the journey. Or the hero reaches within to a source of courage and wisdom.CROSSING THE THRESHOLD. At the end of Act One, the hero commits to leaving the Ordinary World and entering a new region or condition with unfamiliar rules and values.TESTS, ALLIES AND ENEMIES. The hero is tested and sorts out allegiances in the Special World.APPROACH. The hero and newfound allies prepare for the major challenge in the Special world.THE ORDEAL. Near the middle of the story, the hero enters a central space in the Special World and confronts death or faces his or her greatest fear. Out of the moment of death comes a new life.THE REWARD. The hero takes possession of the treasure won by facing death. There may be celebration, but there is also danger of losing the treasure again.THE ROAD BACK. About three-fourths of the way through the story, the hero is driven to complete the adventure, leaving the Special World to be sure the treasure is brought home. Often a chase scene signals the urgency and danger of the mission.THE RESURRECTION. At the climax, the hero is severely tested once more on the threshold of home. He or she is purified by a last sacrifice, another moment of death and rebirth, but on a higher and more complete level. By the hero’s action, the polarities that were in conflict at the beginning are finally resolved.RETURN WITH THE ELIXIR. The hero returns home or continues the journey, bearing some element of the treasure that has the power to transform the world as the hero has been transformed.