History about an interview with elderly family member about Women movement in US history then relating it to the chapter 20 of American Yawp (Chicago Style citations).

Then summarize the interview in a paragraph and analyze the interview in another paragraph. The rest of the paper should be you discussing the interview and cite resources from: https://www.americanyawp.com/text/20-the-progressive-era/#III_Womens_Movements about Women Movement and answering all of these questions-
Do their memories uphold or contradict what you’ve learned or read in class?
How can you account for any discrepancies, if they exist?
What types of personal factors shape what people believe to be true about the past and their experiences? For example, does race, class, gender, economic status, geographic location or residence, or sexual orientation influence their narrative of the past.
Where did they learn what they know about the past? For example, if you interview your grandmother about the 1960s and the Vietnam War, where did she get her information from—Television? Newspapers? Friends who may have served in the Vietnam War?
Format should be double-spaced, 12 point font, times new roman, 1 inch margins. Chicago style citations
.That my summarized instructions please review the actual instructions for this paper below:
Interview an elderly family member or friend about a major historical event, organization, or issue (this may be Civil Rights Movement, Women’s Movement). The event must be related to American History.
Craft a list of questions beforehand to help guide you.
The goal is to ask your interviewee what they know about a past event or issue, where they got that information—personal experience? News outlet? Word of mouth? Family history? What was their experience? Or are they recalling stories passed down through generations?
This can be freeform and organic, but the guiding questions may help you frame out what you want to be sure to ask.
This interview does not need to be recorded. Take notes.

In a 3-4 page paper report on what your narrator discussed. Use the textbook, assigned readings, and class discussions to assess and evaluate the narrative told by the narrator.