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Chapter 45-47 from SFH. How Do You Use Sources Responsibly? How Do You Use Sources? How Do Introduce and Quote from Sources?. How Do You Evaluate A Source?. Consider the purpose of the source. Who is its intended audience? What is its reason for being?

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chapter 45 47 from sfh

Chapter 45-47 from SFH

How Do You Use Sources Responsibly?

How Do You Use Sources?

How Do Introduce and Quote from Sources?

how do you evaluate a source
How Do You Evaluate A Source?
  • Consider the purpose of the source.
    • Who is its intended audience?
    • What is its reason for being?
  • Consider the authority and reputation of the source.
  • Consider the credentials of authors and sponsoring agencies.

Chapter 45

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Chapter 46

Once you have gathered the best sources (and note I did not write the most “handy”) the task is then how will you handle them?
  • Annotate
  • Summarize
  • Paraphrase
annotate
Annotate
  • Falls under “careful reading mentioned.
  • Adding text to the text to emphasize or explain or just express one's own option.
  • Do so only when you own the text (or if you photocopy it).
  • If you can get a word document there is an option to actually add commentary to your own document. This is helpful if you are working with primary text.
summary
Summary
  • Close input but you supply only a “gist” of the idea.
  • Short—taking only what is relevant to your topic.
  • Take the original concepts but them in your own words
  • Do NOT forget to get a page number!!
how do you handle quotations

Chapter47

How Do You Handle Quotations?
  • Introduce all direct and indirect borrowings in some way.
  • Modify quotations carefully to fit your needs.
  • Observe the conventions of quotations.
about quotes
About Quotes
  • No stylistic touch makes a research project quote so well as quotations deftly handled.
  • Your use of quotes will reveal the sophistication of your understanding of a subject.
  • Every quote builds to the writer’s final point.
when to quote
When to Quote?
  • To focus on a particularly well stated key idea in a source.
  • To show what others think about a subject—either experts, people involved with the subject or the general public.
  • To give credence to important facts or concepts
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To add color, power, or character to our paper.
  • To show a range of opinion.
  • To show the range of opinion about a subject.
  • To clarify a difficult or contented point.
  • To demonstrate the complexity of an issue.
  • To emphasize a point.
introduce all direct and indirect borrowings in some way
Introduce all direct and indirect borrowings in some way.
  • Use:
    • Introductions
    • Attributions
    • Commentaries
  • Examples of the vocabulary (note all examples here are in present tense):
    • Reports, Claims, Argues, Insists
    • Laments, Verifies, Says, Asks
    • Contents, Affirms, Stipulates, Denies
modify quotations carefully to fit your needs
Modify quotations carefully to fit your needs.
  • Tailor your language so that direct quotations fit into the grammar of your sentence.
  • Use ellipses (three spaced periods . . .) to indicate where you have cut material from direct quotations.
  • Use brackets [ ] to add necessary information to a quotation.
observe the conventions of quotations
Observe the conventions of quotations.
  • Use [sic] to indicate an obvious error copied faithfully from a source.
  • Place prose quotations shorter than four typed lines (MLA) between quote marks
  • Indent more than three lines of poetry.
  • Indent any quote more than four lines two tabs or ten spaces creating a block quote. No quotation marks needed and citation outside of period.
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Refer to events in
    • Works of fiction
    • Poems
    • Plays, movies, television shows,
    • Points made in an article
  • IN PRESENT TENSE!!