Two English assignments (they are related to each other)

Read the following content:.1 “Going Down the Rabbit Hole” student email in class (READ).2 APA Format Examples (READ)Write the following assignments:.1 Habits Journal: Going Down the Rabbit Hole. .2 Find two sources that go beyond finding information. SEE ATTACHEDMY topic is: Should the Week Be Four Days Instead of Five?use APA Format (see APA Format Example)make it as PDF file
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English 124
Adapted from Habits
of the Creative Mind
English 124
A PA R e f e r e n c e P a g e
A list of refences is an alphabetical list of the sources you have referred to in your essay. Begin the
references list on a separate page.
•
•
•
Do not indent the first line of each entry but indent the subsequent lines.
Italicized titles of books and long works (like films, websites, etc.). Do not italicize titles of
articles and other short works, and do not enclose them in quotation marks.
For titles of books and articles, capitalize only the first word of the title and any proper nouns.
For titles of periodicals, capitalize all major words.
APA Source Map: Books
1.
2.
3.
4.
Author
Publication year.
Title
City and state of publication, publisher.
Article from a Book with One Author
Zimbardo, P.G. (2007). The Lucifer effect: Understanding how good people turn evil. New York,
NY: Random House.
APA Source Map: Online Periodicals
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Author
Publication date.
Article title
Periodical title.
Volume and issue numbers
Page numbers.
Retrieval information.
Article from a Newspaper on the Web
Add the URL of the searchable website.
Barringer, F. (2008, February 7.) In many communities, it’s not easy going green. The New York
Times. Retrieved from http.//www.nytimes.com/
APA Source Map: Episode of a Podcast
1. Name of contributor (such as the host),
• or the author or name of the company who posted the content
2. Date the podcast was posted
3. Title of the episode
4. Title of the podcast
5. URL of the podcast
Abumrad, Jad, and Robert Krulwich. (2010, September 10). An equation for good.
Radiolab [Audio podcast].
https://www.wnycstudios.org/podcasts/radiolab/segments/103983-equation-good
APA Source Map: TED Talk
1.
2.
3.
4.
Author
Publication date.
Title of episode or talk
Retrieval information.
Adichie, C.N. (2009, July). The danger of a single story.[Video file.] Retrieved from
https://www.ted.com/
Joining the Conversation:
How to Start Your Essay or Podcast
Introducing What They Say*
*It’s best if you use actual people and published sources
•
•
•
•
A number of sociologists have recently suggested that X’s work has several fundamental problems.
It has become common today to dismiss X’s contribution to the field of sociology.
In their recent work, Y and Z have offered harsh critiques of Dr. X for _____.
Amid the critical praise, the movie “Joker” is causing deep unease. Some reviewers, including Stephanie
Zacharek from Time Magazine are saying the film is “irresponsible.”
Introducing Standard Views
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Americans today tend to believe that _____
Conventional wisdom has it that _____
Common sense seems to dictate that _____
The standard way of thinking about topic X has it that _____
It is often said that _____
My whole life I have heard it said that _____
You would think that _____
Many people assumed that _____
Making What They Say Something You Say
•
•
•
•
I’ve always believed that museums are boring.
When I was a child, I used to think that __________
Although I should know better by now, I cannot help thinking that _____
At the same time that I believe _____, I also believe _____
Introducing Something Implied or Assumed
•
•
•
•
Although none of them have ever said so directly, my teachers have often given me the impression that
_____
One implication of X’s treatment of ____ is that _____
Although X does not say so directly, she apparently assumes that _____
While they rarely admit as much, _____ often take for granted that _____
Introducing an Ongoing Debate
•
•
In discussions of X, one controversial issue has been _____. On the other hand, ____ argues _____. On
the other hand, ____ contends ____. Others even maintain _____. My own view is _____.
When it comes to the topic of _____, most of us will readily agree that _____. Where this agreement
usually ends, however, is on the question of _____. Whereas some are convinced that _____, others
maintain that _____. In conclusion, then, defenders of _____ can’t have it both ways. Their assertion
that _____ is contradicted by their claim that _____.
English 112
SUMMARIZING WRITERS
argues
asserts
believes
reminds us
claims
emphasizes
observes
suggests
acknowledges
agrees
supports
does not deny
complains
complicates
rejects
questions
whether_____
advocates
calls for
urges
recommends
MAKING
CLAIMS
EXPRESSING
AGREEMENT
EXPRESSING
DISAGREEMENT
MAKING
RECOMMENDATIONS
INTRODUCING QUOTATIONS
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
X writes, “_____.”
As the prominent philosopher X puts it, “_____.”
According to X, “_____.”
X says, “_____.”
In her [book/essay/article], _____, X argues that “_____.”
Writing in the journal Commentary, X complains that “_____.”
In X’s view, “_____.”
X agrees/disagrees when she writes, “_____.”
X complicates matters further when he writes, “_____.”
EXPLAINING QUOTATIONS
•
•
•
•
•
•
Basically, X is saying _____.
In other words, X believes _____.
In making this comment, X argues that _____.
X is insisting that _____
X’s point is that _____
The essence of X’s argument is that _____
Templates adapted from Birkenstein and Graff’s They Say/I Say
Habits Journal: Going Down the Rabbit Hole
Directions
:
PART I: Go down the rabbit hole
1. Choose a detail from YOUR podcast topic and type it into Google. Press enter.
Type the basic words of your topic into the Google search engine. Press Enter. Everyone who
does this at the same time is likely to get very similar results. You might find a Wikipedia
page or a news article. We can call this “ordinary research.” It’s what you do next that
counts.
2. Now do your research.
Set aside at least a half an hour for exploratory research.
Begin by reading one of the articles or pages you find from this search. Next, find something
interesting on the page – a detail, a word, a quotation, a reference, a name, etc., from the
article you read and then do another Google search.
3. Repeat. Repeat.
Read two or more of the recommended links. Then choose a phrase, a quotation, a reference,
or a footnote from the second set of works and do another Google search. Repeat. Repeat.
And repeat again, until you’ve burrowed down to an insight or a question that you yourself
find extraordinary.
Spend at least 30 minutes to 1 hour doing exploratory research on your topic.
PART II: Write journey and reflection
1. Write: Type a brief synopsis of your “journey.” (It doesn’t need to be in
complete sentences.) Tell me what words you searched and exactly which
webpages you explored.
2. Next, write a reflection. As you drilled down in your research, what choices
gave you genuine surprises? When did you experience moments of
extraordinary discovery? What sources did you most enjoy reading?
How To Submit
Include this rabbit hole journey in your Habits Journal and submit a PDF file.
Find Two Sources You Might Use
Overview
Once you get the hang of going down the rabbit hole, you’ll be on your way to
reading widely. Even so, it is quite possible to miss out important research that might
touch on your question. This is because major search engines rank their search results
with algorithms that reward popularity in one form or another.
And, in addition, everyone who conducts research has to contend with “confirmation
bias,” which means we are drawn to information that fits with our preconceptions.
Instructions
So, to do compelling research, at some point your adventures have to take you off in a
direction you didn’t expect. But how to get this to happen?
Turn to different search engines. Pick at least two of the following search engines
and search for research that relates to your topic. They deliver results that are quite
different from a plain vanilla search:
Pick Two and Research Your Topic:
Google Scholar (https://scholar.google.com/)
TED (https://www.ted.com/talks)
YouTube
NewSchool library (https://guides.library.newschool.edu/az.php)
iTunesU (https://www.open.edu/itunes/)
Radiolab (https://www.wnycstudios.org/podcasts/radiolab)
The Library of Congress (https://www.loc.gov/)
Your goal at this point is to find voices to engage with that aren’t repeating what
you’ve already discovered. You shouldn’t be trying to “back up your point.” Instead,
you want to produce writing that enriches your reader’s understanding of the
complexity of your question.
You’ll know you’re moving in the right direction when you find new source material
that causes you to qualify the insights you articulated at the end of your rabbit hole
journey.
What To Submit
•
•
Your two sources in APA format.
A brief description of what you found interesting about these sources. (This can be
as short or as long as you’d like.)
submit a PDF file.

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