Terms in this set (24)
What is the last concept from the rubric categories that you must accomplish in EVERY body paragraph? (Hint: This may not be the last thing you do, just the last one that is on the rubric)
Evidence beyond the documents
How many paragraphs does Dunning expect this essay to have in it (in most situations)?
What non rubric related concept do you ALWAYS start body paragraphs with?
What do you never, ever, ever, ever, ever, do when it comes to the documents?
Explain what the document says
How many documents are you shooting for analyzing in each body paragraph? (hint: best case scenario)
What rubric category is always found at the end of the first paragraph?
What is the 2nd thing that you must do in the conclusion paragraph?
What rubric category is the 2nd one that you focus on in the introduction paragraph? (hint: only those concepts that are a part of the rubric)
Which of the following is NOT one of the ways that you can get points for the synthesis?
A deeper analysis of one of the topics of the essay
What is the absolute last thing that must be done in every body paragraph? (this can either be something on the rubric or something that isn't on it)
Restate topic sentence
Which of the following are aspects that you do NOT have to include in your thesis?
A sentence that deals with complexity by explaining both sides of an argument equally without taking a side
How many documents are the lowest amount you should have in any body paragraph?
What is the last concept you must cover in the conclusion paragraph?
Which of the following is NOT one of the ways you can get points in the "POV and/or interpretation" category?
Explain what the author really meant in the document
What is the first thing you must do in the conclusion paragraph?
Restate the thesis
What rubric category do you start your essay with?
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Discuss" something?
Consider an issue from various points of view; a form of analysis.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Analyze" something?
Specifically, to separate into component parts and determine their interrelationships but it may mean looking at all sides of an event or issue, determining causes, key factors, and consequences; comparing and contrasting; explain.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Interpret" something?
To give an educated opinion or meaning; translate.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Assess the validity" something?
To make judgement or evaluation as to the veracity or accuracy of a statement; to agree or disagree.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Evaluate" something?
Similar to assess, but may include pros and cons, positive and negative points.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "To what extent" something?
How much, to what degree is a statement true or accurate.
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "Explain" something?
To clarify an issue or event
What are questions asking you to do if they are asking for you to "In what ways" something?
Usually refers to more than one causes or effects: social, economic, technological, political, etc.
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