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An introductory course that focuses on sentence and paragraph structure, title development, and writing by method, including narration, description, process, compare/contrast, cause and effect, persuasion, and more. A solid overview of citations and sources, as well as thesis statements and conclusions, is also provided.
This collection of resources covers the fundamentals of literature and encourages critical and thoughtful responses to a variety of writings, from short stories, poetry, and music to case studies and academic essays. There is a comprehensive guide to the basic building blocks of writing, with terms, discussion points, video examples, and pop-culture relevancy. A link to each writing is included, with works ranging from Sophocles to Bono.
This resource is a detailed course outline for ELSI 043: English for Academic Purposes II, a three-hour non-credit developmental English writing course designed for international freshmen at the University of Illinois Chicago. The course outline is a companion document for the OER textbook Integrated Skills: Academic Writing with Sources (UIC, 2021).
English 151 builds on English 111 to develop
students’ critical reading, analytical writing, and academic research skills. The course emphasizes close, critical reading of a variety of texts and analytical writing about these texts. Significant attention is given to the development of academic research methods and skills.
The focus of the text is on interacting in various ways with academic sources and popular articles, including paraphrasing, summarizing, responding to arguments, and using sources to support and develop your own ideas. Each chapter focuses on a specific type of writing you will be doing in the course and provides scaffolded practice to help you build the skills necessary to successfully complete that type of writing.
The major writing assignments that make up this course were specifically chosen in order to target writing skills that can be applied to various writing contexts. The writing skills you practice in this course can also be applied to other courses in which writing is assigned, such as summarizing a textbook chapter, responding to written opinions, locating and evaluating academic sources, and composing an argumentative research paper.
Different college professors will have different demands for each of their assignments, however, there are some key fundaments to remember. First - Identify your Purpose (P) What is your purpose in this essay? That is, what are you trying to do? Is it an argumentative essay, informative, compare and contrast, narrative, journalistic, historical analysis, heck, even Math word problems [...]Second - Know your Audience (A) Who will be reading this academic writing of yours? You classmates, your speech coach, your English Prof. who tells you to have a hook, or the English Prof. who wants you to use a thesis driven approach [...]Third - Remember your Sources (S) Most academic work today requires some kind of outside research; primary and secondary sources make an essay stronger and show you've considered multiple points of view in your writing [...]Lastly - Remember your Self (S) in this essay. You need to be a part of the essay, no matter the format. Where are you in the essay?
This Remote Learning Plan was created by Beth Einspahr in collaboration with Eileen Barks and Caryn Ziettlow as part of the 2020 ESU-NDE Remote Learning Plan Project. Educators worked with coaches to create Remote Learning Plans as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. Students will use the writing process to create a Persuasive Essay. This Remote Learning Plan addresses the following NDE Standards: 5.2.1.a, 5.2.1.b, 5.2.1.c, 5.2.2.b, 5.2.2.e.
This is a two-fold first-year college writing Research Writing assignment. In the first part, students do research into their own family/community history. In the second part, they select a particular person, moment, place, or time that they learned about during their genealogical research, and this will become the subject of their research project in the areas of sociology, geography, environmental studies, psychology, or medicine. Students choose what question they would like to explore further and the question itself stems from their family history findings.