This question would belong in Part I, Section I.
Between pages 278-9, Akbari first explains Seaman’s conception “[h]ybridity [being] essential to Christ’s participation in the human” and then goes on to explain how she believes it “is precisely not a state of hybridity” (Akbari 278-9). The passage that we discussed in class can be found on 279 and would serve as the text that is provided; “Since, in the Aristotelian framework, man already has total animal being (because he is the rational animal, separated from lower animals simply by the power of his mind), the werewolf has always (even when he was a man, before his original transformation) fully participated in animal being. In this respect, the werewolf differs from the Son of God, who takes on human being only at the time of the Incarnation. To put it another way, the werewolf is always already two things at once; Christ becomes two things at once, and that moment is the temporal hinge of sacred history” (Akbari 279).
Based on the complexities of this prompt, it may be better suited in Part I, Section II.