And, how does this topic relate to the three stories/articles that I will use for my paper?

Introduction: Unit Topic is Language Diversity, so what should my audience know about this topic to bring them into an area of academic study with which they may not already be familiar. And, how does this topic relate to the three stories/articles that I will use for my paper? Note: Your introduction may be longer than one paragraph because you are introducing information, authors, titles, a brief synopsis of what the authors’ writings are about; and you are including a thesis statement that will tell the audience what three points you will compare and contrast.
Body:
Topic sentence which will introduce the first point from your thesis statement
Evidence and discussion of the first author you are using; quoted and paraphrased information from the reading; discussion of how the evidence supports the point being discussed. Repeat these steps for the second and third author. NOTE: your body paragraph for this first point will become too long as you develop the paragraph with discussion and evidence. Because of this, you will need to begin a new paragraph whereby you will use transition words to remind the reader of the topic (the point) and continue the discussion. In essence, you will likely have two paragraphs per point to successfully accommodate all authors and the required discussion of their work.
2. Topic sentence which will introduce the second point from your thesis statement
Evidence and discussion of the first author you are using; quoted and paraphrased information from the reading; discussion of how the evidence supports the point being discussed. Repeat these steps for the second and third authors. NOTE: your body paragraph for this first point will become too long as you develop the paragraph with discussion and evidence. Because of this, you will need to begin a new paragraph whereby you will use transition words to remind the reader of the topic (the point) and continue the discussion. In essence, you will likely have two paragraphs per point to successfully accommodate all authors and the required discussion of their work.
3. Topic sentence which will introduce the third point from your thesis statement
Evidence and discussion of the first author you are using; quoted and paraphrased information from the reading; discussion of how the evidence supports the point being discussed. Repeat these steps for the second and third authors. NOTE: your body paragraph for this first point will become too long as you develop the paragraph with discussion and evidence. Because of this, you will need to begin a new paragraph whereby you will use transition words to remind the reader of the topic (the point) and continue the discussion. In essence, you will likely have two paragraphs per point to successfully accommodate all authors and the required discussion of their work.
Conclusion:
See handouts in the Language module to help you think through your conclusion. Yet, essential is to signal to the audience that you are wrapping up. As such, signal language such as In conclusion, … In short,…In summary,…Finally,….are important guideposts are critical to use. Also, you should ensure that your conclusion is a minimum 5-7 sentences in length.
Works Cited:
Your paper must not only use quotes and citations in accordance with MLA style, but your must also provide a Works Cited list (as the very last page of your essay). All works on the Works Cited must be alphabetized by authors’ last names and must adhere to the rule which applies to the type of source you were provided. You will not that some sources have bibliographic information provided to you in terms of the book it was copied from and all the required information to properly cite the work according to the rule. For instance, the Kilgour Dowdy and Smith stories from books called collections/anthologies, which require that MLA rule. Yet, the readings from Liu, Tan, and Rodriguez must be treated as a class handout and use the MLA class handout rule, although these works were originally published in other mediums. The reason we use the class handout rule for these sources is that the works were downloaded by me as Fair Use documents and were distributed by me to you. You were not given the original bibliographic information for these sources. As such, you are still required to cite them because they were distributed through a course. MLA has a rule for this which can be found in the MLA module.
All work on a Works Cited page must be double spaced, 12 point font, Times New Roman. The first line of a citation is aligned left; subsequent lines are indented using the hanging indent feature within your word processing program.
As you begin to complete all the required short readings in the “Language Module,” you are required to choose 3 articles/stories which will serve as the basis for the Compare and Contrast (Point-by-Point) essay you will write. There are resources in the Language module which speaks broadly about writing this type of essay, along with some guides and information to help you begin to build the structure.
A word about structure: Because you are using 3 articles/stories, you will be dealing with a good deal of material. You must also choose 3 major points/topics/themes/ideas from these materials to compare and contrast. Within the Point-by-Point style, you must show how there are similarities and differences across the 3 articles/stories and use evidence to support your essay’s development.

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