The passage below is from Annie Dillard’s collection of essays Pilgrim at Tinker Creek, published in 1974 about her experiences and observations living near and around Tinker Creek in Virginia. Dillard is an “astute and lyrical observer of the world, both inner and outer” and could be called “a supreme enchantress of aliveness,” and her text is a sort of “secular sсrіpture” that explores the nature of seeing, the nature of nature, and the power that comes from seeing the world in all its uncertainty and truth, cruelty and kindness, violence and nurture. This passage is taken from the last chapters of the text. Read the passage carefully. Then, in a well-developed essay, analyze how Dillard uses this passage in order to conclude and culminate the meaning of her text as a whole. Please note: your analysis should include a thorough discussion of Dillard’s rhetorical and stylistic choices and how they are connected to her purpose.