Refer to the rubrics for specific information about the expectations for the assignments. Save all parts of the assignment (parts A,B, C, D and E) as one file. Label each part of the assignment so it can be easily identified.Part A: Culture and EmotionIn the first part of Assignment 4, you will have the opportunity to reflect on the explicit and implicit rules of emotional experienceand expression that apply to the culture in which you were raised, and compare them to another.Chapter 11 in the Wade et al. textbook describes how cultures can shape emotional experience. More specifically, there arecultural differences in how people label their emotions, experience them, and express them. These differences may be obvious;for example, Wade et al. discuss how the display of anger is inhibited in Inuit culture. A visitor from another culture might noticethis lack of emotional display and conclude that the Inuit don’t feel anger—however that would be an unwarranted assumption!Your task for this activity is, first of all, to identify and describe the culture in which you grew up. Describe any ethnic or nationalties to which your family belonged. For example, if you are a Canadian, you may have cultural roots and an identity rooted inAboriginal nation(s), France, Ukraine, India, Iran, etc. Even someone who describes themselves as “mainstream Canadian” has acultural identity both for themselves as individuals and also in terms of their family of origin. Much of mainstream post-colonialCanadian culture has its roots in Britain, and so many Canadians might look to British culture for the roots of emotional “rules”within their family. Wherever your roots lie, identify them.In the second part of this task, describe any implicit or explicit rules or standards or expectations for how people label,experience, and express their emotions. You may want to discuss this with your parents, grandparents, or other elders in yourcommunity. What functions do these rules or standards have? Are there any generational differences in their use, and if so why?Thirdly, describe another culture. You are free to choose any other culture you like, but do choose one you can find enoughinformation about. Please cite your sources, and feel free to consult with people from the other culture.Fourthly, describe any implicit or explicit rules, standards, or expectations for how people label, experience, and express theiremotions. Finally, compare and contrast these emotion rules with those in your own culture.