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IMPORTANT NOTE ABOUT TEXTBOOK READINGS: I have been informed by a few students i

by | Jun 24, 2021 | English | 0 comments


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IMPORTANT NOTE ABOUT TEXTBOOK READINGS: I have been informed by a few students in another course that the page numbers in my textbook sometimes do not correlate with the page numbers in their textbook. I do not use any kind of “Teacher’s Edition” textbook. My textbook has the same ISBN as the book assigned to students. In addition to page numbers of readings, I will also provide the chapter number.
Read the introduction to Chapter 23, pp. 507-508, “How Does Popular Culture Stereotype You?”
Read the Stephanie Hanes essay, “Little Girls or Little Women? The Disney Princess Effect,” pp. 509-515.
If you do not yet have a textbook, this handout is a copy of the reading.
(Links to an external site.)
In the citation of your paper on the Works Cited page, use this online source.
(Links to an external site.)
The textbook, Google Drive, and Canvas may never be used as a source in this course.
Students are strongly encouraged to obtain a textbook for this course.
Compose an essay response (400-word minimum, 500-word maximum) that provides your opinion and a thesis that is centered around “who or what might be responsible for the increasing sexualization of little girls.” Also consider and address in your essay the light green highlighted passages in this Hanes article.
(Links to an external site.)
NOTE: The light green identified quotations in the reading handout will probably not be clear unless you have read the entire Hanes article.
A GENTLE WORD OF CAUTION: Neither your thesis nor essay should be about gender neutrality or the equivalent issue of the day. That is off-topic and is not what the Hanes article is about. The Hanes article is about girlhood. Reference Genesis 1:27, which is even more applicable in the twenty-first century as it was the day God inspired its writing.
A thesis will be required in most essay assignments. The thesis must be underlined in the introductory paragraph of your essay. Study “A Word about the Thesis” provided by this handout.
(Links to an external site.)
After reading “A Word about the Thesis,” watch the “Introductory Paragraph” video located in the “Course Handouts and Video Tutorials Module” directly above the “Module 1, Week 1” Module.
POINT OF VIEW: Compose this essay in the first-person point of view of a parent of a five-year-old daughter.
When essay assignments in this course require students to write using first person or third person, this does not mean that you must create a dramatic mood. EH 1302 is not a drama or a creative writing course although some creativity is acceptable. There is a caution, however. Do not hypothesize contrary to the content of the reading or the assignment instructions. Avoid assuming facts and details that are not evident in the reading.
For help with first-person point of view, see the “Point of View Help – First Person” video located in the “Course Handouts and Video Tutorials Module” located directly above the “Module 1, Week 1” Module.
NOTE: The language in assignments that require writing from a particular point of view must conform to the “English Composition Checklist
(Links to an external site.)
.” For example, a dirty rotten scoundrel would probably use some unsavory language filled with inappropriate expletives, but if an English Composition student were writing from the point of view of a dirty rotten scoundrel, the voice must be that of a dirty rotten scoundrel, but the writing (usage, grammar, language mechanics) must be suitable for English Composition 1302 classroom expectations. The use of slang or language other than Standard American English will result in a point deduction.
The paragraph requirement for Daily Writing essay assignments is introductory paragraph, body paragraphs, and concluding paragraph.
Paragraph divisions provide transition, clarity, and organization to an essay.
You have already viewed the “Introductory Paragraph” video, so to view a helpful, short video about composing a concluding paragraph, view the “Concluding Paragraph” video located in the “Course Handouts and Video Tutorials Module” located directly above the “Module 1, Week 1” Module.
In journalistic and some other styles of writing, a paragraph can be just about anything that the writer composes as long as it effectively holds the reader’s attention. A paragraph in EH 1301 and EH 1302 must be attention-getting, but more structured, consisting of a topic sentence, supporting sentences, and a concluding sentence.
Before finalizing this or any essay, it is always a good idea to compare the formatting or your essay to this handout, the model essay.
(Links to an external site.)
When you review the course model essay, notice that there is one short, direct quotation (from research) in the paper. Most of the writing in the paper is created by the student, not quoted from another source.
Do not submit essays or a research paper in which a large part is quoted material. I want your writing based on sources provided or sources researched.
This assignment requires two direct quotations from the Hanes source. Each quotation must be at least two complete lines of text but not more than four lines of text, placed in separate paragraphs, and must pertain to the content of that paragraph. A quotation may never form its own paragraph; it must relate to the content of the paragraph in which it is included. Quotations for this assignment may not include more than eight lines of text, accumulative.
The example quotation provided at this link is not a complete paragraph, only an example quotation with a tag (lead) and an example in-text citation.
(Links to an external site.)
Quotations may never be included in the introductory or concluding paragraphs. Those paragraphs should be exclusively yours, not something quoted or paraphrased from the reading assignment or other sources.
IN-TEXT CITATIONS: No matter how many times an author’s name is used in the narrative, an in-text citation must be provided when a quotation by that author is used. Other instructors’ guidance may differ.
Most essays and the research paper in this course will require a Works Cited section, which is a part of the whole paper, not a separate document.
In the Works Cited section of your essay, Daily Writing 1.2, cite the Hanes online source, not the textbook. Do not use or cite any other source. View the example of the correct, full Hanes citation below.
In this course, never cite the textbook, Google Drive, or Canvas as a source.
IMPORTANT: Begin the Works Cited section on the page following the last page of your essay. The page must be titled Works Cited centered at the top of the page, followed by the full citation.
The Works Cited page must be numbered. For example, if the last page of the text of your essay is p. 2, then the Works Cited page will begin on p. 3. The Works Cited page is not a separate document.
For correct formatting, review the model essay.
(Links to an external site.)
The Works Cited page is never included in the word count. Identify this assignment as “Daily Writing 1.2” (without the quotation marks). Submit this assignment as an attachment no later than the due date.
Save this file submission as DW1.2_YourLastName.
I will return all assignments to you with a grade and my comments written directly on the assignment. If you do not read my comments on the graded assignments, you are missing half the class. Submit Daily Writing 1.2 NLT the due date.
Due date: June 24

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