Posted on March 3, by Scott Alexander I have heard the following from a bunch of people, one of whom was me six months ago: They seem to be saying things that are either morally repugnant or utterly ridiculous. And just as well try to give a quick summary of the sweeping elegaic paeans to a bygone age of high culture and noble virtues that is Reaction. But there is some content, and some of it is disconcerting.
This book attempts to guide students through strategies for handling the id When students on my campus are flagged for citation troubles and tried for plagiarism, one thing they have to do is come to me for a plagiarism tutorial.
The authors then move into helping students understand how to write about their own ideas, which is another type of struggle. Entering the scholarly conversation can be terrifying! The book is most useful in the first half, with lists of ideas, examples of quotations handled properly, demonstrates effective paraphrasing, etc.
The second half contains full essays for students to reference, but I feel like unless they are required to interact with them in a class setting, they are unlikely to read those.
The templates, when strung together into a disjointed paragraph of concessions and cliches, make for an amazingly boring and unoriginal essay. Even when incorporated into an otherwise mediocre paper, they stand out as obvious regurgitations of what the writer feels an academic paper "should" say.
Orwell would shit his pants reading that read "Politics and the English Language" if you want realistic and credible writing advice.
The writer did absolutely no thinking in composing that phrase. Give me a clear position and argue it.
And stop with the damn contractions."They Say / I Say": The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing, with MLA Update and Readings (Third Edition) 3rd Edition by Gerald Graff and Publisher W.
W. Norton & Company. Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN: , "they Say / I Say": The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing, with MLA Update (Third Edition).
Hi Shaye, The very fact that you’re reading, searching for info, trying your best to help seems like the right direction.
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This is a physiological question, not a philosophical one? This webpage is for Dr. Wheeler's literature students, and it offers introductory survey information concerning the literature of classical China, classical Rome, classical Greece, the Bible as Literature, medieval literature, Renaissance literature, and genre studies.