Project #35162 - english

- Expository Paragraph

 
  Reader's Notes
  make readers notes on the novel (frankenstine by mary shelly ) ( amount of pages does not matter as long as theire deatailed)
Has the student used appropriate headings and subheadings?
Anecdotal Comments:  
  Has the student made notes for each chapter (and letter), related to plot, character, setting, significant quotations, and figurative language?
  Has the student recorded corresponding parenthetical references?
  Has the student noted all references to these words: creature, creator, creation, death, life, beast/brute, man, angel, devil ?
  Venn Diagram/Pair Activity (Category: Application)
 

, use your Reader's Notes to create a Venn Diagram which illustrates how opposites converge in the novel. Select only one pair of opposites from the list below.

1. death/life
2. birth/destruction
3. beast/man
4. devil
5. parent/child
6. creator/creation
7. criminal/victim
8. dream/reality
9. martyr/perpetrator
   
 
a)

Briefly summarize the incident from the novel and include a parenthetical reference.

b) Locate the information appropriately on your diagram.
 
 

Expository Paragraph

 

In an expository paragraph (200-250 words in length), synthesize your observations.


Writer's Tips

Ensure that your paragraph contains a thesis and adequate support to prove that thesis.
Your paragraph requires an introductory statement, supporting statements, and a concluding statement.
Provide a minimum of three brief quotations (including parenthetical references) from the novel to support your thesis and analysis.

The expository paragraph is, on a basic level, a mini essay. Expository writing is based on the premise that you learn best about something by trying to teach it to someone else. The expository paragraph exposes: it shows your approach to a particular subject - in this case, a pair of opposites from Frankenstein. In this type of paragraph, you have a thesis (one sentence), three small arguments (3 sentences), proof for these arguments (3 sentences), some analysis for those arguments (3 sentences) and, finally, a concluding sentence (1 sentence).

The basic structure would be as follows:

Sentence 1:  Thesis
Sentence 2:  Argument #1
Sentence 3:  Piece of evidence for argument #1 (including parenthetical citation)
Sentence 4:  Analysis of evidence explaining how this evidence relates to the argument
Sentence 5:  Argument #2
Sentence 6:  Piece of evidence for argument #2 (including parenthetical citation)
Sentence 7:  Analysis of evidence explaining how this evidence relates to the argument
Sentence 8:  Argument #3
Sentence 9:  Piece of evidence for argument #3 (including parenthetical citation)
Sentence 10: Analysis of evidence explaining how this evidence relates to the argument
Sentence 11: Concluding sentence

 

Subject English
Due By (Pacific Time) 07/11/2014 02:35 pm
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