worked cited page … H u m a n i t i e s
This research is based
on a topic dealing with Deborah Brandt’s essay “Sponsors of Literacy”
Also, Please reference this essay in the Worked Cited page…I forgot to cite this particular essay in my original paper.
You should structure this essay as an
IMRAD report. IMRAD stands for Introduction, Methods, Results, and
Discussion. In this format, you present your research and discuss your
methods for gathering research. Each section of the IMRAD structure can
take several paragraphs to develop. This format is ubiquitous in the
sciences and we are using it here so you can position yourself as a
researcher who has collected data and drawn conclusions from that data.
presents the research question, explains the significance of the
research question, and frames this contribution in a review of known
information on the topic.
- Methods sections
describe the methods you used for gathering information. This section
explains your sources of information, both primary and secondary. (For
instance, the use of a survey. How that survey was collected and the
group of people who participated.)
sections describe what you found out from your research. This section
develops each point thoroughly, as this is often the main section of
your research paper.
- Discussion explains the
significance of your findings and describes how your findings support
your overall claim. Discussions also often address the limitations or
constraints of your research and even call for readers to produce
Note: You do not need to follow
IMRAD strictly. You might combine sections or rename them. Consider how
Brandt structured her essay and remember that the purpose of using this
genre is to center yourself as a writing researcher.
What Makes It Good?
assignment is a “writing to learn” assignment. The primary goal is for
you to revisit and think more deeply about the scholarship we’ve taken
up, reflect on the ways you see the claims and concepts of this
scholarship in your own life and communities, to grapple with the
significance and implications of these concepts/claims, and to begin
practicing collecting data to test out ideas and assumptions.
In assessing whether your draft is successful, consider the following questions:
- Have you directly stated your research question or defined a problem?
- Have you provided a detailed description of what methods you used to try to answer the research question/explore the problem?
- Have you included a specific, detailed explanation of what you found in your research and what conclusions it leads you to?
- Have you explained how your findings (or exploration) might matter?
- Have you integrated ideas and terms from relevant scholarship collected in your textbook (and supplemental readings)?
you thought about your own social position and the history, experience,
and prior knowledge (including knowledge gaps) you brought to this
- Finally, have you proofread your text?
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