Project #93302 - Literary theory analysis

Scenario: You are a teacher for an upper-level high school literature class using literary theory analysis. You will be focusing on how one of the theories we studied in this course can be used to understand literature.

Choose one poem, play, or short story from the text that we have not read in class to demonstrate how the theory can be applied to literature. To show the class how to accomplish a critical approach, create a lesson plan that introduces the theory and then applies that theory to the text that you have chosen. 

  1. Learning Objectives (5 points): Note here exactly what you want your students to be able to do/understand after seeing your presentation.
  2. Introduction of Theory (30 points): Summarize the theory you have chosen and give brief examples of how it can be applied to the some of the texts we read in class this semester. (See modules for examples of brief applications.  If you quote or paraphrase information from the modules, you must properly cite that information.) 
  3. Vocabulary (10 points): List relevant vocabulary and terminology, including at least ten definitions.  (If you use the module/link definitions, please paraphrase.  Do not use direct quotes.)
  4. Theory Application (35 points): Explain in detail how the theory can be applied to the text that you have chosen. (See sample application essays in modules.) Then write an essay assignment for your students that asks them to apply the theory to a text of their choice.  Include instructions on how the essay should be organized.  
  5. Questions (10 points): Construct 5 questions for students with possible answers of your own to be given at the end of the presentation. 
  6. Annotated Bibliography (10 points): Write an annotated bibliography with 5 relevant sources on the critical theory and/or the text that students can use for future writing assignments.  Write two to five sentences for each citation that summarize the main points and evaluate its usefulness for your students. Recommended databases for articles on literature and theory include LION, the Modern Language Association (MLA), and Project Muse.

MLA guide: https://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/01/

The preferred method of delivery is a PowerPoint presentation; however, other applications are acceptable with approval from instructor. Formatting and documentation of the final project must be done in MLA format.

Subject English
Due By (Pacific Time) 11/17/2015 12:00 am
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