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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. expository
  2. cause and effect
  3. formal outline guidelines
  4. drafting
  5. Toulman's model of arguement
  1. a speech or written form in which one explains or describes
  2. b the claim, the support, the warrant
  3. c the writer shows the relationship between events and their results
  4. d number, letters, indentations signaling groups and levels of importance; each level has more than one entry; all subdivisions are at the same level of generality; headings don't overlap; only first word (and proper nouns) of each entry capitalize; introductory and concluding paragraphs omitted, but thesis is state about the outline itself
  5. e in this stage, students begin writing, connecting, and developing ideas

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. arrange a paragraph, and specific, concrete support for the main idea of the paragraph
  2. online: dictionaries, encyclopedias, writers' reference handbooks, books of lists, almanacs, thesauruses, books of quotations, and so on; various search engines and portals to gather ideas and information
  3. style, tone, point of view, sarcasm, counterpoints, praise
  4. Salinger, J. D. (1945) 'The Catcher in the Rye.' New York: Little, Brown and Company.
  5. subject, purpose, focus, specific language, briefly state subdivisions

5 True/False Questions

  1. prewritingthis stage of the writing process involve gathering and selecting ideas; teachers can help students in several ways: creating lists, researching, brainstorming,reading to discover more about the author's style, talking, collecting memorabilia or clips from other texts, and free-writing

          

  2. plagerizingis to present another person's words or ideas as if they were your own

          

  3. chronological orderimpressionistic; method based on theory that a whole piece of writing is greater than the sum of its parts; essays are read for a total impression they create, rather than individual aspects; grammar, spelling, and organization should not be considered as separate entities

          

  4. topic sentencewhen the essay supplies guideposts that communicate the relations among ideas

          

  5. reference worksdictionaries, encyclopedias, writers' reference handbooks, books of lists, almanacs, thesauruses, books of quotations, and so on

          

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