Eng 1020003 10, January 2017 Kelly Polasek Preview 1. Introduction 2. Blackboard 3. Syllabus 4. Journal 5. HW&Reading ● Introduction of partner from index card provided ● Go over syllabus inclass. Assignment We also discuss several other topics like What are the ways to arrange leaves?
Don't forget about the age old question of Define demonstrative adjective.
Don't forget about the age old question of huang's world sicily
We also discuss several other topics like What are the stages of pregnancy?
Don't forget about the age old question of eego in hiragana
We also discuss several other topics like numbers in hiragana
(revision) Project 1 revision due by Sun., Feb. 12 at 11:59pm. Project 2 revision due by Sun., Mar. 5 at 11:59pm. Project 3 revision due by Sun., Apr. 16 at 11:59pm. InClass Writing Please introduce yourself to me in the form of a letter. Begin with a greeting (e.g., "Dear Kelly,"), use complete sentences, and end with a signature ("Sincerely, [YourName]"). Make sure to include the following information: 1. Your preferred name. 2. Your preferred pronoun (optional). 3. Do you prefer reading, writing, either, or both? What is your background in terms of previous English classes at the high school and/or college level what have you taken, what did you like/not like? 4. What's something that will keep you from doing your best in the class? JOURNAL: This inclass writing assignment is worth 6 points and is due before the end of class today, January 10. You'll receive 1 point for a greeting, 1 point each for including each of the four requested pieces of information, and 1 point for including a signature. (blackboard) SUBMITTED Eng 1020003 12, January 2017 Kelly PolasekPreview 1. Visit from Ruth Boeder ● Researcher (consent from students) 2. Project 1 ● Backpacks vs. Briefcases ● Rhetorical Situations 3. Journal InClass ● Blackboard 4. HW ● Read Wayne Writer ● Rhetorical Situation Assignment Blackboard 1. Project Preview ● In this project, we'll explore some of the classic techniques writers use to make their writing persuasive to readers. Using the concepts of argument and persuasive appeals, you'll learn how to use the advanced reading strategies of argument analysis and rhetorical analysis to study the techniques writers use to persuade readers to take action. The texts you will read and analyze for this project are: 1. “Agriculture Needs More Women” by Sonia Faruqi (The Atlantic) http://www.theatlantic.com/health/archive/2013/09/agricultureneedsmore women/279987/ 2. “An Experiment in Empathy” by Lisa Miller (New York Magazine) http://nymag.com/daily/intelligencer/2016/12/gunviolenceradicalempathy.html? utm_source=nextdraft&utm_medium=email 3. “All the Greedy Young Abigail Fishers and Me” by Jia Tolentino (Jezebel) http://jezebel.com/allthegreedyyoungabigailfishersandme1782508801 4. “Consider the Lobster” by David Foster Wallace (Gourmet) http://www.gourmet.com/magazine/2000s/2004/08/consider_the_lobster.html Read ALL, but pick 1 Assignment Prompt Write a 15002000word paper that identifies, describes, and analyzes the argumentative and rhetorical strategies used by the author of the article you are assigned to study. Here’s the basic sections of the essay: (each bullet is one paragraph)● Introduction: introduce the topic and purpose of your paper (e.g., the ways writers attempt to communicate with readers about police brutality, etc.) and foreshadow your evaluative claim about the article being studied (see conclusion). ● Summary and Description of Rhetorical Situation: in a short paragraph, summarize the article being studied and describe the rhetorical situation of the article using the definition of rhetorical situation provided in chapter one of The Wayne Writer. ● Analysis of Article: your analysis should focus on identifying and describing four different components of the writer’s argument: ○ Type of argument identify and describe the different types of arguments (i.e., definition, evaluation, causation, proposal, rebuttal) used in the article being studied by including specific examples from the text to prove your point ○ Ethos describe how the author of the article makes themselves appear credible and trustworthy for the article’s target audience using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. ○ Pathos describe how the author of the article appeals to the emotions and/or beliefs of the article’s target audience using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. ○ Logos describe how the author of the article appeals to logic to target the audience’s expectations for appropriate supporting evidence using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. Identify and describe at least one enthymeme used in the article. (facts, statistics, etc.) ● Claim/Conclusion: develop an evaluative claim about the persuasive strategies used in the article being studied. Strong essays will develop the evaluative claim in terms of particular elements of the article’s rhetorical situation (e.g., audience, purpose, etc.). As an example, you might argue that the article is generally ineffective because it fails to adequately anticipate the needs and expectations of its target audience. Essay Organization and Formatting The analysis essay genre is described in Chapter 7 of The Wayne Writer. Included below is a detailed outline for the essay which includes all of the different sections described above. Supporting materials for each section are included in parentheses. 1. Introduction ● introduce the topic and context (e.g., the ways writers attempt to communicate with readers about gun violence, etc.) ● state purpose of your essay (“In this essay, I will explore…”) ● introduce or foreshadow your evaluative claim (“I argue that…”) 2. Summary/Rhetorical Situation Description ● summarize the article ● describe the author’s rhetorical situation (TWW, chapter 1)3. Analysis (TWW 7) ● identify and describe the main kinds of arguments used in the article (TWW, chapters 5 and 6) ● identify and describe the author’s use of ethos ● identify and describe the author’s use of pathos ● identify and describe the author’s use of logic and at least one enthymeme used in the article 4. Claim/Conclusion ● develop an evaluative claim about the article (TWW, chapter 6; "Backpacks vs. Briefcases: Steps toward Rhetorical Analysis") Must have a title Bolded headings (optional): just helps keep paper organized. MLA Citation (usually just the article) Minimum Requirements ● 15002000 words ● typed; doublespaced ● formatted for MLA style ● written in formal, edited English ● essay must accurately identify and describe the types of argument used in the article ● essay must persuasively describe the uses of ethos, pathos, and logos in the article ● essay must develop an evaluative claim about the article Due Date Upload your paper to Blackboard by Sunday, January 29th at 11:59pm. Rhetorical Situation, Genre, Scene PPT ● Definitions ○ Rhetorical Situation ■ ContextWhat’s going on? What’s the big picture? Why is this writing relevant right now? ● Ex) a newspaper editorial about police violence ● Ex) a blog post complaining about the President’s immigration policies■ PurposeWhat’s the goal of the writing? To inform? To entertain? To persuade? ■ ParticipantsWho is reading? Who is writing? What different groups are involved? Constraintswhat makes writing about the topic difficult? What makes it easy? ○ Genre ■ Common Definitiona specific category of thing ● Ex: movies (horror, comedy, drama, scifi, etc.) ■ Everyday genres ● wedding invitations, flyers, bills, etc. ■ Academic genres ● lab reports, research essays, book reviews, etc. ■ Workplace genres ● memos, reports, email, budgets, schedules, etc. ○ Scene ■ Where does writing take place? Where does it appear? ● public scenes of writing school board meetings, newspapers, newsletters, websites, tv stations, government offices ● academic scenes classrooms, labs, lecture halls, email lists, journals, websites ● workplace scenes any place that work involving writing occurs InClass Journal Open the Course Syllabus and the Project 1 Assignment Description to the descriptions of the Course Learning Outcomes (Reading, Writing, Research, and Reflection). Use the descriptions of the objectives as they relate to the course as a whole and/or to Project 1 specifically to answer some or all of the following questions. 1. Which course learning outcome confuses you and why? 2. Which course learning outcome do you feel you have the most room for improvement in? Which do you feel most confident in? 3. How do you imagine the course learning outcomes relating to each other in your completion of Project 1? Spend 510 minutes writing your response. This inclass writing assignment is worth 6 points and will be graded complete (6 points)/incomplete (0 points).A Brief List of Genres: ● Journal Entries ● Personal Letter ● Greeting Card ● Schedule/Things to Do List ● Inner Monologue Representing Internal Conflicts ● Classified or Personal Ads ● Personal Essay or Philosophical Questions ● Top Ten List/Glossary or Dictionary ● Poetry ● Song Lyrics ● Autobiographical Essay ● Contest Entry Application ● Business Letter or Correspondence/Persuasive or Advocacy Letter ● Biographical Summary ● Critique of a Published Source ● Speech or Debate ● Historical Times Context Essay ● Textbook Article ● Science Article or Report/Business Article or Report ● Lesson Plan ● Encyclopedia Article ● Short Scene from a Play with Notes for Stage Directions ● Short Scene from a Movie with Notes for Camera Shots ● Dialogue of a Conversation among Two or More People ● Short Story ● Adventure Magazine Story ● Ghost Story ● Myth, Tall Tale, or Fairy Tale ● Talk Show Interview or Panel ● Recipe and Description of Traditional Holiday Events ● Classroom Discussion ● Character Analysis or Case Study ● Comedy Routine or Parody ● Liner Notes ● Picture book ● Chart or Diagram with Explanation and Analysis ● Brochure or Newsletter ● Time Line or Chain of Events ● Map with Explanation and Analysis ● Magazine or TV Advertisement or Infomercial ● Restaurant Description and Menu ● Travel Brochure Description● HowTo or Directions Booklet ● Receipts, Applications, Deeds, Budgets or Other Documents ● Wedding, Graduation or Special Event Invitation ● Birth Certificate ● Local News Report ● PopUp book ● Review and Poster for a Movie, Book, or TV Program ● Board Game or Trivial Pursuit with Answers and Rules ● Comic Strip or Graphic Novel excerpt ● Powerpoint Presentation ● Informational Video ● Website ● Future News Story ● Letter to the Editor ● Newspaper or Magazine Feature/Human Interest Story ● Obituary, Eulogy or Tribute ● News Program Story or Announcement ● Tabloid Article Eng 1020003 17, January 2017 Kelly Polasek ARGUMENTS PPT Argument = a statement that includes a claim and at least one good reason to believe that the claim is true. ● EX.) The WSU Warriors will win 10 games this year because of the strength of the incoming freshman players. ● EX.)Providing more financial support for US college students is good economic policy because it will increase the amount of talent available for the development of new industries needed by the country to keep up with the global economy. ● EX.) Congress should not raise taxes on wealthy Americans. This is NOT a complete argument, not yet anyway. It is only a claim. There are no good reasons! TYPES OF ARGUMENTS 1. ARGUMENTS FROM DEFINITION Claim: X is Y. ● Ex.) Capital punishment is unconstitutional because it is a cruel and unusual form of punishment. Definitions arguments are very powerful because if you can get your audience to accept your definition, you’re home! 2. ARGUMENTS FROM VALUE (AKA EVALUATION ARGUMENTS) Claim: X is a good Y. ● Ex.) The Matrix is a great scifi film because of its combination of fantasy, technology, and its vision of the future. The challenge is convincing your audience (your readers) that you have the right criteria (great sci fi films). 3. CAUSAL ARGUMENTS Claim: X causes Y or X does not cause Y. ● Ex.) Teaching adolescents how to use condoms leads to promiscuity because it creates the false impression that sexual activity is risk free. 4. PROPOSAL ARGUMENTS ● Claim: We should do X because it will lead to Y. ● Ex.) WSU should build more underground parking because it will reduce traffic congestion on campus. Attempts to bring about some future action Must show benefits and/or consequences 5. REBUTTAL ARGUMENTS ● Claim: X is wrong about Y because... ● Ex.) Michael Moore’s criticism of the film American Sniper is faulty because…. 1) Rebuttal arguments usually focus on or combine two related strategies: • 1) refutation explain why X is wrong 2) counterargument reinforce the reasons why you are right and X (opponent) is incorrect See The Wayne Writer, Chapter 6 “Constructing an Argument” for more information & examples. ? General to Particular Assignment (group submission end of class) Assignment Prompt As a group, review the rhetorical analysis assignment description. As a group, identify the argument in the short article “Rahaf Khatib: 'This is what America is made of, and the running community reflects it.'” by Natasha Khan on ESPN.com. What is the claim? What are the good reasons backing the claim up? What type of argument is it (definition, proposal, evaluative, rebuttal, or causal)? Using the general to particular pattern of organization, write a 57sentence paragraph that supports your identification of the type of argument being used. If you get stuck, start your paragraph by adapting the following sentence: In “Article Title,” Author’s LastName uses a _______________ (ID argument type) argument to suggest that ___________________ (fill in a short description of the author’s main point). (Next, write a series of sentences that describe the particular features of the article that helped you identify the type of argument being used). Michaela White Sanjida Ahmed General To Particular Assignment In “Rahaf Khatib: 'This is what America is made of, and the running community reflects it,” Khan uses an argument from value to suggest that there should be an awareness for athletes with different ethnical backgrounds. One point in the article was, ”Through her recent réclame, Khatib hopes to change prevailing attitudes and perhaps even grab the attention of fitness brands to feature more women like her. Longer tops, for example, or "an athletic hijab from Nike," she says” (Khan). The reason why it relates to identifying the argument is because there are other athletes that wear more coverage clothing apart from the hijab. Therefore it's not completely uncommon for marathon runners to wear shorter clothes. Another point that Khatib made in the article was how she knows America is failing to recognize its own diversity. Due to these reasons we identified the argument as an argument from value. ? HW: ID Rhetorical Situation and Argument of P1 Article (single submission before class on 19, January 2016 @8:30) English 1020 19, January 2017 Kelly Polasek Preview 1. Discuss 2 articles 2. Key terms review 3. Ethos, pathos, and logos 4. Tww quiz on Blackboard (open book) 5. HW assignment (2 articles) Key terms 1. Scene Where does writing take place? Where does it appear? (Not the same as setting) 2. Rhetorical Situation a. Rhetorb. constraint (limits) c. Exigence d. Participants e. Audience f. Setting g. Ethos i. Establishing credibility ii. ethics h. Pathos i. Appealing on a more emotional level ii. Humor can also be pathos i. Logos i. Logic ii. Statistics iii. Studies 3. Genre different categories 4. Enthymeme ETHOS, PATHOS, LOGOS PPT 1. Ethos a. USE: Convince the audience that you are a credible source, worth believing. b. DISPLAY: i. choosing language that is appropriate for the audience and topic (choosing proper level of vocabulary) ii. making yourself sound fair or unbiased iii. introducing your expertise or pedigree iv. using correct grammar and syntax 2. Logos a. USE: Convince the audience by use of logic or reason. b. DISPLAY: i. Citing facts & statistics ii. Citing historical and literal analogies iii. Citing other authorities on the subject iv. Using advanced, theoretical or abstract language v. Constructing logical arguments. 3. Pathos a. USE: Convince the audience by appealing to their emotions, evoking sympathy from them, making them feel what you want them to feel. b. DISPLAY: i. Using meaningful language ii. Using emotional tone iii. Using emotionevoking examples or storiesiv. Implying emotional meanings v. Drawing pity or anger from the audience vi. Spurring the audience to action via pity/anger. 4. Enthymeme a. An argumentative statement in which the author leaves out, doesn't state clearly, or implies a major or minor premise of the argument, but the omitted premise is still understandable. b. The purpose of an enthymeme is to influence the audience by making them work out the conclusion on their own, which strengthens the overall argument. i. EX.) “We cannot trust this man, for he has perjured himself in the past.” In this enthymeme, the major premise of the complete syllogism is missing: •Those who perjure themselves cannot be trusted. (Major premise omitted) •This man has perjured himself in the past. (Minor premise stated) •This man is not to be trusted. (Conclusion stated) ii) EX.) "I wanted to serve as President because I love this country and because I love the people of this Nation." Jimmy Carter, 1980 Concession Address Those who love [America} and love her people want to serve as President. (major premise) I love this country and its people. (minor premise) I want(ed) to serve as President. (conclusion)English 1020 24, January 2017 Kelly Polasek Preview 1. Article discussion 2. Introduction and summaries 3. Quotations 4. Inclass assignment working with quotes HW 1. 2 printed copies of project 1 rough draft by next class Project 1 (title that identifies the topic talked about in paper) Introduction/Rationale The analysis essay is a common college assignment across many different majors. Simply put, analysis focuses on describing how something works by breaking it down and examining its various components. In this version of the analysis essay, the something you'll study are examples of nonfiction writing designed to persuade readers to take action. To do your analysis, you will use rhetorical analysis, which is an advanced reading strategy used to explore how rhetorical messages work in specific situations. (identify the topic of the paper and the purpose) As your instructor, I will use this assignment to assess your achievement across the following three goals: ● to develop your understanding of key rhetorical concepts (rhetorical situation, types of arguments, and persuasive appeals), ● to provide you with practice using rhetorical concepts as a reading strategy to read and analyze types of writing, ● to give you practice writing in the genre of the academic essay. Assignment Prompt Write a 15002000word paper that identifies, describes, and analyzes the argumentative and rhetorical strategies used by the author of the article you are assigned to study. Here’s the basic sections of the essay: ● Introduction: introduce the topic and purpose of your paper (e.g., the ways writers attempt to communicate with readers about police brutality, etc.) and foreshadow your evaluative claim about the article being studied (see conclusion). ● Summary and Description of Rhetorical Situation: in a short paragraph, summarize the article being studied and describe the rhetorical situation of the article using the definition of rhetorical situation provided in chapter one of The Wayne Writer. ● Analysis of Article: your analysis should focus on identifying and describing four different components of the writer’s argument: ● Type of argument identify and describe the different types of arguments (i.e., definition, evaluation, causation, proposal, rebuttal) used in the article being studied by including specific examples from the text to prove your point ● Ethos describe how the author of the article makes themselves appear credible and trustworthy for the article’s target audience using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. ● Pathos describe how the author of the article appeals to the emotions and/or beliefs of the article’s target audience using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. ● Logos describe how the author of the article appeals to logic to target the audience’s expectations for appropriate supporting evidence using examples from the text to demonstrate your point. Identify and describe at least one enthymeme used in the article. ● Claim/Conclusion: develop an evaluative claim about the persuasive strategies used in the article being studied. Strong essays will develop the evaluative claim in terms of particular elements of the article’s rhetorical situation (e.g., audience, purpose, etc.).As an example, you might argue that the article is generally ineffective because it fails to adequately anticipate the needs and expectations of its target audience. Essay Organization and Formatting The analysis essay genre is described in Chapter 7 of The Wayne Writer. Included below is a detailed outline for the essay which includes all of the different sections described above. Supporting materials for each section are included in parentheses. ● Introduction ● introduce the topic and context (e.g., the ways writers attempt to communicate with readers about gun violence, etc.) ● state purpose of your essay (“In this essay, I will explore…”) ● introduce or foreshadow your evaluative claim (“I argue that…”) ● Summary/Rhetorical Situation Description ● summarize the article ● describe the author’s rhetorical situation (TWW, chapter 1) ● Analysis (TWW 7) ● identify and describe the main kinds of arguments used in the article (TWW, chapters 5 and 6) ● identify and describe the author’s use of ethos ● identify and describe the author’s use of pathos ● identify and describe the author’s use of logic and at least one enthymeme used in the article ● Claim/Conclusion ● develop an evaluative claim about the article (TWW, chapter 6; "Backpacks vs. Briefcases: Steps toward Rhetorical Analysis") Bolded headings, similar to the headings used in this document, can be used to separate the different sections of the essay (a template for the essay is included below). The essay must also have a title that identifies the topic of the paper (e.g., An Analysis of “Article X” and a “hook” that gives readers some sense of the paper’s main idea). Here are some examples from previous papers: ● “Out of the Frying Pan and into the Fire: A Rhetorical Analysis of ‘Climate Change Crisis’” ● “Playing the Logic Game: An Analysis of Logos in Edward Wilson’s ‘Apocalypse Now’”Minimum Requirements ● 15002000 words ● typed; doublespaced ● formatted for MLA style ● written in formal, edited English ● essay must accurately identify and describe the types of argument used in the article ● essay must persuasively describe the uses of ethos, pathos, and logos in the article ● essay must develop an evaluative claim about the article Due Date Upload your paper to Blackboard by Sunday, January 29th at 11:59pm. Supporting Materials ● The Wayne Writer, chapters 1, 5, 6, and 7 (analysis essays section) ● Purdue Online Writing Lab: MLA Style ● "Backpacks vs. Briefcases: Steps toward Rhetorical Analysis." ● http://pathosethoslogos.com/ ● “Beyond the Yellow Highlighter” by Colleen PorterO’Donnell Try to be unbiased as much as possible! Quotes (Prezi PresentationBlackboard) ● Can use the exact quote and explain further with own interpretation or for evidence to backup claim. (strengthen points) ● Minimal use of quote and words from quote. Should be mostly in your own words Quote sandwhich ● Bread ○ Introduce context for quote ● meat/cheese ○ Quotation ● Lettuce ○ Citation ● Bread ○ Analysis of quote 2 ways to quote ● Weave the quoted text into your own sentences ● State your own claim and follow with the quote for support Graff and Birkenstein suggest a number of ways to begin passages that include quoted material. Here are a few examples: ● X states, “not all steroids should be banned from sports.”● As the prominent philosopher X puts it, “….”. ● In her book, X, Y maintains that “….”. Alternatively, here are some examples from Graff and Birkenstein of framing prompts that can be used as the bottom slice of a quotation sandwich: ● Basically, X is warning us that the proposed solution will only make the problem worse. ● In other words, X believes that… ● X’s main point is that… English 1020003 31, January 2017 Preview 1. Research journal #2 2. Project 2 introduction 3. Research topic brainstorm Reading 1. Elbow,”Revising By Reading Aloud” Homework 1. Refining Research 2. Questions with the ISearch Chart Journal entry: What do you think your strengths are as a researcher? What do you think your weaknesses are as a researcher? Project 2: For this project, pick a topic and compose a research question or set of related research questions on a topic of significant personal interest, and work through relevant research strategies to begin to find answers to these questions. Compose a 15002000 word project that explains your research process, findings, and reflections. I. The introduction (What I Knew and Why I’m Writing the Paper) a. In the introduction you will explain three things: i. Your research question ii. What you know or think you know about the topic iii. Your motivation for finding the answers to your question(s) b. The introduction may be more than one paragraph long, depending on how much prior knowledge you have. Decide in which order the content is best presented.I. Part 2: The body of the paper (The Search) a. The body of the essay is the narrative of your search for answers and your reflection on this research process. i. In the beginning of the project, we will learn about the tools available to you through the WSU library database. You will explore these library tools as you engage in librarybased research on your topic. b. There are two ways students generally plan the research process: i. You might begin with the source that is “closest” to you, the one that is easiest to access. Write about what you find there to answer your question and what seems like an intuitive next step for research. Then move on to that next source, and continue to follow the research path. ii. Or, you might have a more concrete research plan in place when you begin. For example, you might plan to look at scholarly articles from three particular journals to answer your question, or you might plan to find the answers to your subquestions in a certain order. c. You will find at least three relevant secondary sources to learn more about your topic. For each source you write about in the body of the essay, you should do the following: i. Explain how you found that source: What search tools did you use? How did you navigate them? ii. Summarize the information you find in that source as it relates to your question. iii. Reflect on how that source helps you answer your question and/or how it helps you build on the knowledge you’ve found in other sources. d. Your narration of the search process and your reflection on and analysis of sources will help you build transitions between your discussion of the sources you discover. I. Part 3: The conclusion (What I Learned) a. The conclusion of the paper is different than the traditional conclusion you may be used to in academic writing. While you may be able to summarize what you’ve learned, it’s also just as likely that you will be left with more questions, or will have gone down an unsatisfying research path. This is also worth writing about, as you are nevertheless learning about the research process, and can always carry your inquiry forth in a future project. Your conclusion should include three things:i. An explanation/summary of what you learned through research about possible answers to your research question. ii. An explanation/summary of what you learned about research and/or writing through examining this question and using the research methods you used. iii. A claim about your conclusions in a nutshell; that is, state what you learned through this project (your research process, writing process and topic) in one sentence (“After finishing this project, I hypothesize/claim/understand/argue that….”) Sample Questions ● Does the food that we eat affect our dreams? How? What exactly causes this? Is it the chemicals inside the food or is it psychological? ● How do musicians know when they are ready to perform? ● What does a job at the FSO [Foreign Service Office] entail? How do I get a position there? What is the lifestyle like for those employed by the FSO? ● How does social media affect romantic relationships? ● How does chronic pain, or treatment for chronic pain, lead to depression? IS IT DEBATABLE? IS IT MANAGEABLE? IS IT SPECIFIC? IS IT INTERESTING? (to you and readers) IS IT RELEVANT Minimum Requirements ● Length: 15002000 words long ● Research: At least three relevant secondary sources (20pts) ○ WHERE YOU FOUND THE SOURCE? ○ SUMMARIZE THE SOURCE ■ Was it helpful? ■ If you come up with a claim, it can be used as a thesis. ● Format: MLA format Due Date Upload your paper to Blackboard by Sunday, February 19 at 11:59pm. Jenkins Video: ISearch Paper Research Question ● Research and evidence● Research and evidence ● Research and evidence Claim/Conclusion/ Additional Questions Four Sections 1. What I know 2. What I am asking and why I want to know 3. The search 4. What I learned Reflection Question in Brian's Essay “So what happened to Detroit? How did Detroit shift from being labeled the "Paris of the Midwest" to what it is considered today? The exact causes of Detroit's decline are debatable, however part of me does know the collapse of the auto industry, racial animosity over the years, and a corrupt government have played major roles into Detroit’s downturn. What specific events formulated these consequences?” Topics/Issues I care about: 1. Immigration Ban 2. Political leader standards (who should represent the people?)English 1020003 2, February 2017 Preview: 1. Research Question Round Robin 2. CRAAP Test 3. Eng 1020 Library Reference Guide Hw: 1. Research Roap Map of Source#1 write up Reading: 1. Evaluating Web Sources 2. Know Your SourcesEnglish 1020003 7, February 2017 Preview 1. Librarian a. Isearch paper b. Credible resources http://guides.lib.wayne.edu/c.php?g=174729&p=1152452 ● Give a lot of information in one place ● These library databases contain reliable content and are arranged by topics. They are useful for locating issues that are of concern to the public or the government, or may be of interest as a research topic. 1. Gale Virtual Reference Library Provides an article written by a subject expert. Helpful for background information, definitions, history, and other aspects of a topic. 2. CQ Researcher The CQ Library is a subscriptiononly service that provides Web access to CQ weekly and the CQ researcher. 3. Gale Opposing Viewpoints In Context Opposing Viewpoints in Context is the premier online resource covering today's hottest social issues, from Offshore Drilling to Climate Change, Health Care to Immigration. Opposing Viewpoints in Context helps students research, analyze and organize a broad variety of data for conducting research, completing writing assignments, preparing for debates, creating presentations and more. ● Library databases contain credible, published information that is not freely available through the public Internet. Access to these databases requires login with Access ID and password from off campus and personal devices. These databases cover a wide range of topics and will help you find a number of fulltext scholarly articles that you can use to support your essay assignments. ● Librarian: ○ More control over search ○ Better information ○ Different source than others (not all the same) ○ The search engine looks at author, title, volume, etc. (narrow down your search accordingly) 1. ProQuest Research Library Includes citations and articles many full text on a broad range of topics including arts, business, education, general interest, health, humanities, international, law, multicultural, psychology, sciences, social sciences, and women's interests from a mix of scholarly journals, trade publications, magazines, and newspapers. ○ Do not use a single search box (recommend using ADVANCED SEARCHMULTIPLE SEARCHES) ○ Advance search box has unlimited data on topic ○ Pick out most important name of topic ○ Using a * helps find data for all possible data for that search (specific and narrower) ○ After pressing enter and want to make changes to the search click on modify search up in the right hand corner. ○ Relevant articles on all pages not just one ○ ALL scholarly articles have an abstract in the beginning, author qualifications, multiple article, references, and sometimes tend to be longer. ○ Any article that is “reviewing”, which mean analyzing and summarizing, safes a lot of time of research 2. Academic Onefile Academic OneFile contains peerreviewed, fulltext articles from the world's leading journals and reference sources. With coverage of the physical sciences, technology, medicine, social sciences, the arts, theology, literature and other subjects. With millions of articles available in both PDF and HTML fulltext with no restrictions, researchers are able to find accurate information quickly. Includes fulltext coverage of the New York Times back to 1995. 3. OmniFile Full Text SelectWilson OmniFile Full Text Select is a multidisciplinary, full text article database, with accompanying indexing and abstracts. Content from over 3,000 publications is selectively compiled from numerous Wilson Full Text periodical databases including coverage for Art, Applied Science & Technology, Biological & Agricultural, Education, General Science, Humanities, Library Literature & Information Science, Readers' Guide, Social Sciences, Business Full Text and Index to Legal Periodicals & Books. 4. Communication and Mass Media Complete Helpful database for articles about communication in discourse communities or analysis of online communities. 5. PsycINFO Contains citations and summaries of journal articles, book chapters, books, and technical reports in the field of psychology and psychological aspects of related disciplines including medicine, psychiatry, nursing, sociology, education, pharmacology, physiology, linguistics, anthropology, business, and law. 6. Detroit free press Useful for finding local coverage of news and issues of local interest. 7. Occupational Outlook Handbook This handbook from the United States Bureau of Labor Statistics offers career information about hundreds of occupations.English 1020003 9, February 2017 Preview 1. Project 1 Reflection 2. Research Journal#2 3. MLA Style Review HW 1. Source#3 write up MLA Review MLA ● Most often used to cite sources in the liberal arts and humanities. ● For more information, visit the Purdue OWL General Information page: https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/560/01/ ● Or the MLA website: https://style.mla.org/formattingpapers/ General formatting standards ● Doublespaced ● Default font in Microsoft Word or 12point simple font ● In top left corner of first page list your name, the instructor’s name, the course name, and the date. ● In the top right corner of each page, list your last name and the page number (first page may be omitted). ● Center paper title, but do not bold/underline/italicize. MLA Works Cited page ● How it should look Author. Title. Title of container (self contained if book), Other contributors (translators or editors), Version (edition), Number (vol. and/or no.), Publisher, Publication Date, Location (pages, paragraphs URL or DOI). 2nd container’s title, Other contributors, Version, Number, Publisher, Publication date, Location, Date of Access (if applicable). Book Citation: ● Henley, Patricia. The Hummingbird House. MacMurray, 1999.Online Scholarly Journal Article: ● Dolby, Nadine. “Research in Youth Culture and Policy: Current Conditions and Future Directions.” Social Work and Society: The International OnlineOnly Journal, vol. 6, no. 2, 2008, www.socwork.net/sws/article/view/60/362. Accessed 20 May 2009. MLA intext citations 1. Author mentioned in sentence: Ex. Wordsworth stated that Romantic poetry was marked by a "spontaneous overflow of powerful feelings" (263). 2. Author not mentioned in sentence: Ex. Romantic poetry is characterized by the "spontaneous overflow of powerful feelings" (Wordsworth 263). 3. Paraphrasing: Ex. Wordsworth extensively explored the role of emotion in the creative process (263). 4. Block Formatting for Long Quotations (4+ lines): Jones's study found the following: students often had difficulty using APA style, especially when it was their first time citing sources. This difficulty could be attributed to the fact that many students failed to purchase a style manual or to ask their teacher for help. (199) ● The quote might be the cause of losing your voice ● If you are using a long quote, the analysis after it should be as long or longer. 6. Other quotation standards ● If there are quotation marks within your quotation, use single quotes. ○ Ex.: “In Carver’s short story, Mel argues about the definition of ‘real love’” (4). ● When purely introducing a quote, use a comma. ○ Ex.: Eliot writes, “It is impossible to say just what I mean!” (2). [Note that the exclamation mark is included in the quote— same goes for question marks.] ● But if weaving the quote into your own words, no comma needed. ○ Ex.: Eliot uses the word “just” as a synonym for exactly in the above line (2). ● Title of newspaper would be in italics○ The articles within are in quotations Italics are used for large works, names of vehicles, and movie and television show titles. Quotation marks are reserved for sections of works, like the titles of chapters, magazine articles, poems, and short stories. Let's look at these rules in detail, so you'll know how to do this in the future when writing. Author Number Title of source Publisher Title of container Publication date Other contributors Location Version