Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_C - Critique Writing Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 137    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Critique Writing:     more books (100)
  1. The Writing & Critique Group Survival Guide: How to Make Revisions, Self-Edit, and Give and Receive Feedback by Becky Levine, 2010-01-15
  2. Institutional Critique: An Anthology of Artists' Writings
  3. Writing the Social: Critique, Theory, and Investigations by Dorothy E. Smith, 1999-01-16
  4. (Con)Fusing Signs and Postmodern Positions: Spanish American Performance, Experimental Writing, and the Critique of Political Confusion (Latin American Studies) by Robert Neustadt, 1999-06-01
  5. Who First Discovered America?: A Critique of Writings on Pre-Columbian Voyages by Eugene R. Fingerhut, 1984-02
  6. The World of Canadian Writing: Critiques and Recollections by George Woodcock, 1980-10
  7. Asiatic Mode of Production: Sources, Development and Critique in the Writings of Karl Marx (Aspects of Economic History: The Low Countries) by Lawrence Krader, 1975-09
  8. Stories Through Theories/Theories Through Stories: North American Indian Writing, Storytelling, and Critique (American Indian Studies)
  9. Thresholds of Difference: Feminist Critique, Native Women's Writings, Postcolonial Theory (Theory/Culture) by Julia V. Emberley, 1993-05
  10. Writing the Social: Critique, Theory and Investigations.(Review) (book review): An article from: The Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology by Kathy Charmaz, 2000-08-01
  11. The Waffle of the Toffs: A Sociocultural Critique of Indian Writing in English.(Review): An article from: World Literature Today by R. K. Singh, 2000-06-22
  12. Language, writing, and disciplinarity in the Critique of the ''Ideographic Myth'': Some proleptical remarks [An article from: Language and Communication] by D.B. Lurie,
  13. El búho y la vaca.(crítica de la escritura y el lenguaje)(TT: The owl and the cow.)(TA: critique of writing and language): An article from: Epoca by Alfonso Ussía, 1998-12-14
  14. The Silicon Tutor: A History and Critique of Automated Writing Aides by Frank Hermann, 2010-03-31

1. Comp 540 Critique Writing
discussions. Writing your main points in your critique is a way forboth you and all of us to think about the topic ahead of time.
How to write an effective critique of a paper
The following is adapted from Carlo Tomasi's excellent guide to writing paper reviews. Here are some of the items that should appear in your paper critiques. However, it is up to you to add to these elements anything you deem useful, interesting, or fun. In your critique, provide a set of issues or questions to lead off a discussion. This can be done by asking a series of questions about the paper, or by advocating strong opinions for or against a given method. This item is important for our class discussions. Writing your main points in your critique is a way for both you and all of us to think about the topic ahead of time. Primary Questions
  • Put the complete and correct citation for the paper on the critique. Summarize the paper in a few sentences at the beginning of your critique. This should be your own summary. Elaborate on your synopsis with a brief summary of the paper, highlighting what is new, what is old, and what is important. Sometimes definitions or brief explanations of difficult or technical aspects of the paper are appropriate. State in what way this paper contributes to our understanding of the problem addressed by it. For instance, does the paper describe a mathematical technique from a different field? If so, how can we use it for a task, and what modifications are we likely to have to make? Are these modifications trivial, or are major breakthroughs needed? If the paper describes a system, what is useful about it? How can we improve on it?

2. Critique Writing
How to write a critique. Images for First Critique. 3Dimensional CritiqueTips. Final Critique Choices. Link to another critique writing Format.
How to write a critique Images for First Critique 3-Dimensional Critique Tips Final Critique Choices Link to another Critique Writing Format

3. How To Critique Writing: Peer Workshop For Two
How to critique writing Peer Workshop for Two. some ways to critique writing.As you think through your responses, write them out (word.
How to critique Writing: Peer Workshop for Two. Read your writings aloud to each other so that you hear the writer’s "voice" and become familiar Then exchange writings and respond to the following suggestions so that you become familiar with some ways to critique writing. As you think through your responses, write them out (word processing?) for your partner. When each peer has completed the critique, give it to the writer. Can you describe this writing as having more than one part? If so what are they? Can you pick out illustrations which make the main idea clearer, more interesting? What is well done about this writing, that is what did you like? What can be improved in this writing? How? Do you have any suggestions to give to your partner?

4. Writing An Outline And Critique
Writing a Critique Outline. Outline. Another important component in critique writingis establishing transitions and continuity between discussion topics.
Outline Your PRM 346 papers must include an outline. Papers are organized by the use of headings. The following headings are suggested. Title page : This is the first page which includes the class name and number, title of paper, author, date. A title page does not have a page number and is not counted in the total pages required. Introduction : This is the purpose or topic of the paper, and it should be considered a brief, concise paragraph or two that summarizes the content of the paper. Literature Review: This is the main section of the paper and includes information based on paragraphs. Remember paragraphs should have one main idea that is in direct support of the thesis statement. Within each body paragraph, there will be a topic sentence (main idea of the paragraph) and supporting idea.. Conclusion or Summary: This is the portion of the paper where you will offer concluding or summarizing comments. It is a brief review and basically tells the reader what the outcome of the paper means. References: Any literature used in an analysis must be accurately cited in order to avoid plagiarism. See

5. Academic Writing Course
Another reason why we start with critical reading and critique writing, is becauseanalysing and criticising the arguments of others will help you to develop
Language Teaching Center Homepage
Academic Writing for Graduate Students
The aim of this course is to help you develop as a writer within the English speaking academic community by raising awareness of, practicing, and reflecting upon the conventions of written texts. In addition to addressing issues related to academic writing, the course will also focus on the other language skills you will need to complete your graduate level work in English. During the course, you will:
  • Acquire an awareness of and ability to use effectively the discourse patterns of academic English Improve your critical reading skills, enabling you to think and write more clearly and incisively Become familiar with and practice the genres of the argumentative essay, critique and research paper Have the opportunity to develop your writing process through generating ideas, drafting, peer evaluation and individual writing consultations Learn to take into consideration the expectations of your readership with regard to academic English discourse conventions Reflect on your approach to reading in light of the demands of a graduate program Learn to incorporate the work of other authors into your own writing within the requirements of English academic practice Expand and improve your ability to work independently by exploring new strategies for learning

6. Barrie Jean Borich Web Site -- Writing Mentorship And Critique Services.
Writing Mentorship and Critique Services. I have a craftfocused approachto the teaching of creative writing. While I am interested
Writing Mentorship and Critique Services
I have a craft-focused approach to the teaching of creative writing. While I am interested in helping you develop the process skills that will enable you to get to the deep subject of your writing, I begin with a practical and straightforward elements-based critique of the sentences and paragraphs you have set down on the page. I have worked with beginning to advanced students and am comfortable with writers from all backgrounds and walks of life. My specialty is creative nonfiction writing-which might include memoir, personal and lyric essay, literary journalism, nature writing, city writing, travel writing, autobiographical fiction, braided/segmented/fragmentary nonfiction prose forms, mixed genre works, and any sort of nonfiction meditation and/or rumination. I am especially interested in formal and lyric experimentation, but I am equally experienced with both story and "think" pieces. I am open to almost all subject areas and am especially sensitive to content having to do with cultural identity, social witness, GLBT lives, women's lives, recovery tales, family history, and the history and meaning of place. I am also happy to work with you on your writing process and practice issues. I have over twelve years experience teaching creative writing in both community and academic settings. My students tell me I am a thorough and insightful critic who challenges them to do their best work.

7. Writing A Critique
WRITING a CRITIQUE GENERAL COMMENTS. A. A critique does two main things1. States the author's purpose 2. Evaluates how well (in
WRITING a CRITIQUE GENERAL COMMENTS A. A critique does two main things:
1. States the author's purpose
2. Evaluates how well (in the reviewer's opinion) the author has
succeeded. B. A critique is not a report or summary. A brief summary of what the book
covers may be justified but should never be the major portion of your
critique. A CRITIQUE SHOULD INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING I. DESCRIPTIVE STATEMENT A. Information about the book and the author (who is s/he, what else has
s/he written, and so on). B. General subject matter of the book II. STATEMENT OF THE AUTHOR'S PURPOSE
III. STATEMENT OF THE THEME AND THESIS A. Theme: the subject or topic B. Thesis: what the author is tying to say or prove about the theme. IV. PRINCIPAL TOPICS DISCUSSED A. List them B. Summarize the author's ideas and conclusions V. EVALUATION A. Content
1. Scopeis the topic too broad? Too narrow?
2. Validityare the facts gievn verifiable and/or documented?

8. Writing_a_critique
WRITING A CRITIQUE. A critique is These preceding guidelines are nota rigid formula for writing a critique. Thousands of authors
WRITING A CRITIQUE A "critique" is a formalized, critical assessment of a text (or other media). It is also a personal response; yet writing a critique is considerably more rigorous than saying that the text is "great", "interesting", or "unsatisfactory". These are all responses, but they don't illuminate the subject for everyone. Therefore, you have to explain how you arrived at your conclusions. Your task in writing a critique is to turn your critical examination of a text into a systematic evaluation in order to deepen your reader's (and your own) understanding of it. Among other things, you are interested in determining what an author says, how well the points are made, what assumptions underlie the argument, what issues are overlooked, and what implications can be drawn from such an analysis. Critiques, positive or negative, should include a fair and accurate summary of the text; they should also include a statement of your own assumptions. Stated or not, these assumptions underlie every evaluative comment you make. Therefore, you have an obligation, both to the reader and yourself, to clarify your opinions. In the process of writing a critical assessment, you are forced to examine your own knowledge, beliefs and assumptions. Ultimately, the critique is a way of learning about yourself. How to Write a Critique You may find in useful to organize your critique in five sections: introduction, summary, analysis of the text, your response to the text, and conclusion.

9. Writing A Critique
Writing a Critique. Definition A critique is a systematic analysis of an ideaor piece of literature that discusses its validity and evaluates its worth.
Writing a Critique Definition: A critique is a systematic analysis of an idea or piece of literature that discusses its validity and evaluates its worth. Qualities of a good critique: A good critique answers these questions:
  • Who is the author and what are his/her qualifications?
  • How well does the author meet his/her objectives?
  • What is the plan, method? Is it well conceived? Does it help achieve the author's objectives?
  • What are the underlying assumptions? Are they stated or do they lurk behind a stance of neutrality and objectivity?
  • How do assumptions and biases affect the validity of the piece?
  • Are the assumptions/statements supported by evidence?
  • What evidence and ideas has the author failed to consider?
  • Are the author's judgments and conclusions valid? Pre-Writing Process:
  • Read the piece to be critiqued very carefully.
  • Reread the material.
  • Divide it into paragraphs and sections
  • Label each
  • Underline key ideas and terms
  • Review background facts about the author and the issue or issues.
  • Choose your position.
  • List your major reasons for selecting this position.
  • 10. Writing A Critique
    Writing Critical Reviews (source http// Bodyof the Critique What are the author’s most important points? a critique.htm
    Writing Critical Reviews
    (source: Goal - identify, summarize, and evaluate the ideas and information
    Make a few key points about the article
    Analyze the work; take it apart
    What are the major components?
    How do these parts contribute to the whole work?
    Does the author fulfill the stated purpose of the article?
    Does the author enhance your understanding or knowledge of a particular topic?
    Review the articles as they relate to issues or themes discussed in the course Provide an Overview
    General information necessary for understanding the body of the review
    What issues are raised, what themes emerge? Part of the introduction Body of the Critique What types of evidence or information does the author present to support his or her points? Which parts of the work are most/least effective? Why? If you refer to ideas from other books and articles or from lecture and course material, always document your sources Does the author achieve the stated or implied purpose?

    11. New Writers Consultancy- Critique And Editorial Service.
    New Writers Consultancy offers critique editorial services. We can provide you with a professional and objective assessment of your work. We are published authors and we are familiar with the publishing industry. Author Network. An online writing community and resource network for writers These range from the 'checklist' critique service, if you require immediate feedback, to the full
    New Writers Consultancy
    Author Network
    An online writing community and resource network for writers
    Join ePnet a discussion group for anyone involved in epublishing.
    New Writers Consultancy
    We can provide you with a professional and objective assessment of your work. We are published authors and we are familiar with the publishing industry. We know that your work must be well written to stand any chance of success and have developed a number of services to help you achieve publication. These range from the 'checklist' critique service, if you require immediate feedback, to the full consultancy service, which will provide all the aftercare you need! We also offer a synopsis service, because we know from painful experience how difficult it can be to produce a synopsis that will catch the eye of an editor. We can even proofread and edit your manuscript and we provide a range of secretarial services to both private individuals and companies. However, if none of these services suit your needs, please email us with your requirements.

    12. The Writing Center At Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
    The rest of the site also has a number of useful critique and writing resources.
    back to handouts menu by Susan Katz and Jennie Skerl When college professors ask you to write a critique of a text, they usually expect you to analyze and evaluate, not just summarize. A summary merely reports what the text said; that is, it answers only the question, "What did the author say?" A critique, on the other hand, analyzes, interprets, and evaluates the text, answering the questions how? why? and how well? A critique does not necessarily have to criticize the piece in a negative sense. Your reaction to the text may be largely positive, negative, or a combination of the two. It is important to explain why you respond to the text in a certain way. Step 1. Analyze the text
    As you read the book or article you plan to critique, the following questions will help you analyze the text:
    • What is the author's main point? What is the author's purpose? Who is the author's intended audience? What arguments does the author use to support the main point?

    13. Writing A Critique Of A Novel
    Walk through the steps required to write a novel critique.Category Arts Writers Resources FAQs, Help, and Tutorials...... Body of the critique. Topics to consider in your critique . . . (possibleprojects, writing topics, quizzes, in class activities, etc )
    How to Write a Critique of a Novel
    When a book raises your spirit,
    and inspires you with noble and courageous feelings,
    seek for no other rule to judge the work by;
    it is good, and made by a good workman. - Bruyere
    Introductory Statement
  • Did you enjoy reading this novel?
  • Briefly explain why reading this book was, or was not, a positive experience for you. Body of the Critique Topics to consider in your critique . . .
    (You should pick two of the following four questions and develop each of these selected topics into a full, rich paragraph.)
  • #1.Characters - Were they interesting and believable? Did you have a favorite? Why was this character special to you? Did the author do a good job of creating the characters in this novel?
  • #2. Was the author able to hold your interest throughout the entire novel? How did he or she manage to do this?
  • #3. Which were your favorite scenes in this novel? Explain why you enjoyed them.
  • #4. What changes, if any, would you have made in this novel? Conclusion In you concluding paragraph, discuss any of the following topics:
  • What did you learn from reading this novel?Did you gain anything from the experience of reading this book?
  • 14. Eratosphere Workshops & Forums - Poetry Critique, Writing, Art | Able Muse
    unmetered rhymed verse, unmetered forms (sestinas, pantoums, ghazals, etc.), prosepoems, and syllabics post critique. Serious writing and professional

    15. Bard's Ink Writer's Group
    A group of writers with information about writing and its writers. writingrelated links, resources, market and guideline information, writer's block, poetry, writer's critique groups.
    Home What's New E-mail Sitemap BARD'S INK

    Tribute Page


    ... SurreyWriters
    "Writing is an exploration. You start from nothing and learn as you go." - E. L. Doctorow

    Resource Links

    More Links

    Gryphon’s Links
    Discount ink cartridges and printer ink refills
    Here are some other terrific links for printer supplies! Cheap inkjet printer ink refills Inkjet Cartridges Pronto HP Laser Printer Toner Cartridge Remanufactured Ink Amigo Inkjet Cartridge ... Recycled Ink Cartridges
    The free-lance writer is a man who is paid per piece or per word or perhaps. - Robert Benchley Meet Laghairt -our book dragon. Laghairt manages the library. A versatile scrounger of new and used. Meet Bookman Dan -a true bibliophile of Science Fiction and Fantasy books. These reviews are for the die-hard reader of the genre. "We all live in suspense from day to day; in other words, you are the hero of your own story." - Mary McCarthy "The fact is that blank pages inspire me with terror. What will I put on them? Will it be good enough? Will I have to throw it out?" - Margaret Atwood "Technique alone is never enough. You have to have passion. Technique alone is just an embroidered pot holder." -

    Join various mailing list workshops such as poetry, fiction, flash fiction, romance, novels, and nonfiction. Post and receive critiques of work, plus critique other works. Discuss the finer points of writing.
    Internet Writing Workshop WHAT IS THE INTERNET WRITING WORKSHOP? The Writing Workshop exists for two primary purposes:
      - To create an environment where Works In Progress can be passed around and critiqued, to help us improve these works and to improve as writers.
      - To give people interested in writing professionally a support group  where information can be shared and various aspects of writing can be discussed.
    The Workshop is open to all styles and genres of writing:  literary fiction, genre fiction, poetry, children's writing, essays, newspaper articles, scripts, you name it.  Members do not need to be published writers, only to be serious about writing and about wanting to improve.
    Because these are workshops, membership is restricted to participating members.  Group or anonymous memberships are not allowed.
    The key word in the Writing Workshop is "Workshop".  Every member is expected to take an active part in the proceedings.  We are here to become better writers, not to watch each other.  If you don't take an active part in these lists, you will be dropped from the membership.
    Works are submitted for criticism only.  Submission is not considered  publication.  The fact that the list membership consists of active,  participating *writers* acts to support this consideration.

    17. Jacqui Bennett Writers Bureau: For Writers Writing
    Become a published writer getting published, writing courses, competitions, critique, editorial and advisory services for writers in all genres Whatever you're writing, Jacqui Bennett Writers Bureau can help. JBWB is THE inexpensive critique and editorial service
    MARKETS Short Stories Novels Articles Non-fiction ... US News INDEX FAQs Mini Courses Meet Jacqui Jacqui's E-book ... Friends Welcome to Jacqui Bennett Writers Bureau JBWB is here to help YOU become a published writer. This site is packed with information on writers' markets and writing competitions, and contains links to all the writers' resources you'll need. Whatever you're writing, Jacqui Bennett Writers Bureau can help. JBWB is THE inexpensive critique and editorial service with a proven, professional track record and many satisfied clients all over the world. If you want to see your writing accepted by mainstream publishers, there is no better place to come. Discover what Jacqui Bennett Writers Bureau can do for you. You will find exceptional quality, thoroughness and a superb professionalism - all at an affordable price. Use the menu on the left to explore the site.

    18. Penis Enlargement Pills And Secrets Revealed
    Diverse and varied subject community, with multiple boards for poetry, short stories, social issues, feedback, and critique. Includes tips for writing online and general discussions. Membership required.
    Penis Enlargement Secrets Revealed
    Discover The Real Truth About These Penis Enlargement Methods:
    Penis enlargement pills Penis enlargement exercises Penis pump Penis enlargement devices ... The Lazy Man's Way To A Big Penis Fast... Revealed updated A New Penis Enlargement Device That Really Works Penis Enlargement Fast-Start Guide
    Penis Enlargement Really Works It is no longer a question of whether penis enlargement works or not. Thousands of men around the world, myself included, have proven that penis enlargement works. The trick is to cut through the BS and find out what really works. And this is exactly what this site is about: To present you with the real truth on penis enlargement and how to make it work for you. The Lazy Man's Way To A Big Penis Fast A completely different approach to penis enlargement that really works.
    And I'm convinced you can copy what I'm doing... and get the same result
    Dear friend

    19. Online Writing Workshop For SF, Fantasy & Horror: Become A Better Writer!
    For aspiring writers of science fiction and fiction, where peer review and critique of submissions is organized and easy.
    This site uses frames. For a non-framed version, go here

    20. Editorial Services & Writing Workshops From Stephen King's First Editor
    Affordable professional writing editing services critique, evaluation, proofreading, queries, online writing workshops, manuscript format more! Your Manuscript Editor and writing Workshop Source! Are you writing to sell? Perhaps the secret. of publication. is not in writing better . but writing smarter!
    Your Manuscript Editor and Writing Workshop Source! Are you writing to sell?
    Perhaps the secret
    of publication
    is not in writing better
    but writing smarter G reetings from Stephen King's first editor and publisher! Need an editor, or "book doctor" as we're commonly called? I'm Michael Garrett, co-editor of the award-winning Hot Blood anthology series, Editorial Associate of the Writer's Digest School, author of the movie-optioned suspense novel Keeper , and instructor of highly-acclaimed writing workshops at numerous colleges and now online as well. Join me in discovering the secrets of publication!
    Can you actually define a novel?
    Doesn't it make sense to learn what a novel
    is and what its components should be
    before trying to create one?
    You can probably write well enough to be published already. I offer editing services, writing workshops and other educational resources focusing on how to help you sell Explore this site and learn how to make your dreams come true!
    Manuscript Editing Online Writing Workshops Collegiate Writing Workshops
    Books ... Credentials
    "[Michael Garrett’s] comments about writing and

    A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

    Page 1     1-20 of 137    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | Next 20

    free hit counter