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Persuasion. Lesson 11: Introduction to the Research Project. What is the meaning of the term censorship ? The suppression by authorities of information, communications, or media that are considered offensive or dangerous. What examples of censorship have you heard about or experienced?

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Persuasion

Persuasion

Lesson 11: Introduction to the Research Project


11 1 learn about the research project

  • What is the meaning of the term censorship?

    • The suppression by authorities of information, communications, or media that are considered offensive or dangerous.

  • What examples of censorship have you heard about or experienced?

  • How might censorship affect libraries in schools and communities?

11.1 Learn About the Research Project


11 1 the research project

  • Turn to SA 11A. List answers to three questions on your paper.

    • What do we know?

    • What do we need to know?

    • How can we find out?

  • Draft a statement of the issue to be researched in your own words. Record this statement in the space provided at the bottom of page 11A.

  • Share your statements with your partner; revise your statements as necessary.

11.1 The Research Project


11 2 define the characteristics of an issue

  • Censorship is an paper.issue.

    • What is your sense of the meaning of the word issue?

    • An issue is a real-world problem or controversy that people are discussing or should be discussing.

  • Turn to SA 11B.

  • What is the difference between a topic and an issue?

    • Ex: Penguins= topic

    • Ex: What should be done to reverse the destruction of habitat that now endangers the survival of penguins as a species? = issue

11.2 Define the Characteristics of an Issue


11 2 define the characteristics of an issue1

11.2 Define the Characteristics of an Issue


11 3 consider two points of view on censorship

  • Turn to SA 11C. characteristic of an issue.

  • Turn to pg. 95 and read “Libraries Should Reflect Majority Values” by Phyllis Schlafly.

  • Use SA 11C to take notes as you read.

11.3 Consider Two Points of View on Censorship


11 3 consider two points of view on censorship1

11.3 Consider Two Points of View on Censorship


Compare contrast viewpoints

Reflect Majority Values Views by the American Library Association.

Reflect Diverse Views

Compare/Contrast Viewpoints


Evaluate articles using standards of reasoning

  • Are enough reasons given to make the argument convincing? Views by the American Library Association.

  • Is the supporting evidence factual and correct?

  • Are the reasons clear? Are they explained thoroughly, or is more information needed?

  • Are the reasons and evidence specific, or are they general and vague?

  • Are the reasons strong and important, or do they seem to be included just so that the author has something to say?

  • Is the argument logical? Do the sentences seem to go together, and does their sequence make sense? Or does the paragraph sound like a set of disconnect statements?

Evaluate Articles Using Standards of Reasoning


11 4 begin the research project

  • Turn to SA 11D. Views by the American Library Association.

  • You will be divided into groups of three students.

  • Work together to summarize the issue, identify stakeholders, and describe the stakeholders’ positions.

  • Write down your own position on the issue and discuss it with your group.

11.4 Begin the Research Project


11 4 begin the research project1

  • In your role as editor of a city newspaper, you will need to take and support a personal point of view on the issue, not simply summarize known facts in a report or other product.

  • Write a persuasive paragraph explaining and defending your initial position on the issue.

  • Exchange your papers with a partner.

  • Use the Hamburger Model and the Standards of Reasoning to critique your partner’s work.

11.4 Begin the Research Project


11 4 begin the research project2

  • The essays by Phyllis take and support a personal point of view on the issue, not simply summarize known facts in a report or other product.Schlafly and the American Library Association represent only a sample of the many books, articles, and other sources that are available on the subject of censorship.

  • In your research, you may also have to use primary resources, such as interviews or polls.

  • Turn to SA 11F.

11.4 Begin the Research Project


11 4 begin the research project3

11.4 Begin the Research Project


Homework

  • Continue to work on your research project. Look for resources that provide information about censorship, particularly in school libraries.

  • Complete the draft of your persuasive letter expressing your opinion about a concerning issue (from lesson 9). You will revise this letter in lesson 12.

  • Continue reading your third novel and working on the questions from 1B or 1C.

  • Continue collecting advertisements for lesson 19.

Homework


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