Mrs. Dalloway OR Dracula

Mrs. Dalloway OR Dracula

Order Description

 

explore how your chosen text reveals a particular issue related to social identity construction (some topics might include the construction of gender, race, or class).
also explore what argument you believe the text is making about the issue and how the argument relates to social and cultural concerns of the age in which the text
was written. For example, if you choose to write about gender roles in Dracula, you will need to discuss the argument you believe Stoker is making about gender roles
in the 1890s. Likewise, if you choose to discuss class issues in Mrs. Dalloway, you will need to discuss the argument you believe Woolf is making about class issues in
the 1920s. This method of analysis will also require you to do some research into the time period of your chosen text. For instance, if you are discussing class
distinctions in Mrs. Dalloway, you will need to research the class structure in Britain during the 1920s.

Don’t forget that you must support your claims with evidence from your chosen text and research.

You must also properly integrate material from two secondary sources into your analysis in a way that gives credit to the authors whose ideas and language you are
incorporating. This is not a research paper or a summary of the work of literature, but a paper in which you draw on the selected text and secondary sources to
communicate an interpretive argument about your chosen text through the lens of social responsibility.

Appropriate Secondary Sources

• National newspapers (e.g., New York Times, Washington Post, USA Today, Dallas Morning News, Fort Worth Star Telegram)

• Print magazines (e.g., The Atlantic, Harper’s, New Yorker, Time, Newsweek)

• Online magazines (e.g., Slate, Salon)

• Scholarly articles (e.g., academic articles published in peer-reviewed journals; you can find citations for these articles by using the MLA International
Bibliography database, JSTOR, or Project Muse—all of which UTA’s library gives you access to online)

• Scholarly books or book chapters (it’s a good bet a book is scholarly if it’s published by an academic press, such as Duke University Press; if you’re not sure, ask
your instructor)

• Historical documents (e.g., old newspaper articles, letters, speeches, journal entries) from academic databases (see the History subject guide on the library website
for ideas)

In addition to the above, your assignment must include the following:
1. an essay that is at least 4 pages long, but no more than 5
2. integration of two appropriate sources
3. a thesis
4. a title
5. incorporation of evidence (i.e., quotations) from the literary text
6. Works Cited page using MLA format

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