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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. quotations
  2. background information
  3. specific language
  4. guidelines for reasoning effectively in written arguement
  5. writing activities
  1. a gives basic material, providing a context for the points being made in an essay
  2. b vague words are avoided
  3. c personal writing, workplace writing, subject writing, creative writing, persuasive writing, and scholarly writing
  4. d the exact words of a source set off in quotation marks
  5. e be logical, enlist the emotions of the reader, establish credibility

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. a sentence stating your topic and the point you want to make about it
  2. a student's personal dictionary of words to know or spell, note cards, graphic organizers, oral histories, and journals
  3. the claim, the support, the warrant
  4. calls for you to consider ways to organize your material
  5. a following of one thing after another (key words: after, next, afterward, during, preceding, finally, immediately, first, later, now)

5 True/False questions

  1. journalistic questionsimpressionistic; 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

          

  2. basic requirements for a thesis statementa student's personal dictionary of words to know or spell, note cards, graphic organizers, oral histories, and journals

          

  3. types of presentation strategiesprewriting (also called planning or rehearsal), shapping, drafting, revising, editing, proofreading and publishing

          

  4. other sourceswhen the essay supplies guideposts that communicate the relations among ideas

          

  5. prewritingthis stage involves checking for style and conventions--spelling, grammar, usage, and punctuation

          

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