Write two (2) paragraphs that identify one of the six nonfiction pieces we’ve read this semester (choose from “Am I Blue?,” “The Story of My Body,” “Burl’s,” “Talking to Boys the Way We Talk To Girls,” “If You Are What You Eat, Then What Am I?” and “Common Scents”) and identify a topic and a key claim that the piece makes.Paragraph #11. Write out the author’s topic and claim in 1-3 sentences.For example, you might say that in “Burl’s” one of the topics addressed is sexuality. A key claim that the piece makes about sexuality is: “Childrens’ sexuality is developed over time, through both innate attraction and the opportunities afforded to them to express their gender identity.”2: After you have identified a key claim, write at least three bullet points that identify evidence from the original text that supports your idea of what the original author is claiming. These can be in the form of quotations, or details about the piece that support the author’s argument.Paragraph #21. In a second paragraph, discuss your idea for how you would like to modify that claim in your own essay (see your notes from Legacies, pp. 42-49 on the Rogerian form of argument, for what it means to modify a claim). What aspect of the original piece’s claim will you be modifying to make your own claim in your own nonfiction piece? Try to articulate your claim clearly and succinctly to an audience of your peers.For example, in the case of the claim above from “Burl’s,” you might modify it by arguing: Childrens’ sexuality is not innate, but is learned through exposure to their peers. OR Childrens’ sexuality develops gradually over time, in response to changes in their environment.2. Finally, write at least three bullet points telling us what types of evidence you will be using to support your claim in the writing of your own piece of creative nonfiction. This evidence will be from your own personal experience and/or your research, depending on which of the six essays you’ve chosen to use as a rhetorical model for your own. For example, if you’re using a piece like “Burl’s” for your rhetorical model, you’ll use personal experience. If you’re using “Talking to Boys the Way We Talk to Girls,” you’d use primarily research sources. Remember that the piece you’re using for your rhetorical model does NOT have to be the same piece you address in paragraph #1.