Project #81053 - playing in the dark by tori morrison

Writing And Posting A Critique 1. Read the assigned novel carefully, making note of key points in the margins (annotating). 2. Extract the author’s main theme. 3. Write a brief summary of each chapter to help distinguish the most important moments. 4. Use the Elements of Fiction to support your writing. 5. Define additional terms: metaphor, simile, schemes and tropes. Writing the Critique: A critique of a novel must include these primary elements: one introductory paragraph for the summary and a thesis statement that will serve to organize the critique; four paragraphs for your evaluation of the reading (focusing on what you have determine brings clarification to the theme, including quotes and or passages with appropriate Modern Language Association (MLA) style documentation and using the elements of fiction; and, one paragraph for the conclusion that addresses the theme as it is brought to a close. Do not re-tell the story! The summary is a brief review of the novel including plot, character development (antagonist, protagonist), and outcomes. Mention the author’s purpose and the main points that she presented. Answer this question, “Does this novel relate to my understanding of the subject?” When evaluating a novel in particular, the questions to answer may include the following: 1) Was the author successful in creating the characters of the novel? 2) What was the most significant scene of the novel? 3) Was the author able to hold your interest throughout the novel? Use quotes for support and evidence. Can you identify positive and/or negative aspects of the novel – remember, you are not editorializing here, so you must provide passages that support the case that you are making. Try to answer these questions: Is this novel (novel) is worth reading? What can a reader learn from this novel? What is your substantiated impression of the novel? Be specific, and provide concrete examples. Again, any quotes or passages drawn from the reading must include appropriate in-text citations (see MLA style). The key is to be able to present all of the above in a clear, organized manner using direct quotes and passages with analysis, but without using personal pronouns or contractions.

Subject English
Due By (Pacific Time) 09/07/2015 12:00 am
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