You MUST answer both Question A and B. Do NOT plagiarize, or you will receive an F for this course.A-2) Alison Light argues that there is a sense in which Agatha Christie participates in “a modernist spirit” and that she can be characterized as an “iconoclast whose [portrayals of] family life aim to upset the Victorian image of home, sweet home.” Do you agree with Light that Christie resists the Victorian domestic ideal in The Body in the Library? Or do you think that Christie maintains this ideal in her description of the Bantrys, the Blakes, and the Jeffersons? Please provide specific examples from the text to support your claims.B) P. D. James’s An Unsuitable Job for a Woman is often considered a feminist text; according to Maureen Reddy, James manages to “weave the structures of a (female) bildungsroman within the genre boundaries of a detective novel. Subsequently, as the novel progress, the readers are able to trace the story of Cordelia’s development into an adult professional detective, and by the end of the novel, the readers are able to encounter a more mature and confident Cordelia who asserts her right to investigate and indeed to choose whatever work she wishes.” Despite Reddy’s praises for James’ Cordelia, other critics have claimed that James is rather ambiguous about the feminist message of her novel, which is somewhat diminished by the problematic ending of An Unsuitable Job for a Woman. According to Schwanebeck, not only does “Cordelia’s empathy for another woman preclude her from taking any credit for her results, justice is not necessarily served as the killer is posthumously raised ‘to the status of genius.’ Moreover, she is seen to participate in the act of (male) gazing of and the surveilling of the female body.” Considering these two opposing readings of James’ An Unsuitable Job for a Woman, discuss which reading you agree with and please provide textual evidence (OTHER than the ones presented above by Reddy and Schwanebeck).