as part of a "reading and writing about literature" learning path, students learn about the elements of literature and gain insight into common forms for writing about literature.
critical casebook: sophocles the theater of sophocles the civic role of greek drama aristotle’s concept of tragedy the origins of oedipus the king sophocles, oedipus the king (translated by dudley fitts and robert fitzgerald) the background of antigonê sophocles, antigoné (translated by dudley fitts and robert fitzgerald) critics on sophocleswriting effectively: robert fitzgerald thinking about greek tragedy 37.
writing about literature read actively robert frost, nothing gold can stay plan your essay pre-writing: discover your ideas sample student prewriting exercises develop a literary argument write a rough draft revise your draft some final advice on rewriting document sources to avoid plagiarismthe form of your finished paper spell-check and grammar-check programs anonymous (after a poem by jerrold h.
built on the assumption that great literature can enrich and enlarge the lives it touches, this text was developed with two primary goals: to introduce college students to the appreciation and experience of literature in its major forms and to develop students’ abilities to think critically and communicate effectively about and through writing.
features of the text include: chapter on genre fiction presents an introduction to the immensely popular modes of science fiction, fantasy, horror, and detective fiction, with classic stories from each genre.
world poetry li po, moon-beneath alone drink (literal translation) translated by arthur waley, drinking alone by moonlight comparing translations horace, “carpe diem” ode (latin text) horace, “carpe diem” ode (literal translation) translated by edwin arlington robinson, horace to leuconoe translated by a.
new casebooks: robert frost's poetry features twelve of frost's most admired and engaging poems (such as "the road not taken," "birches," and "home burial"), with excerpts from frost’s own critical writing, plus insightful and accessible critical excerpts by frost scholars; “young goodman brown” includes excerpts from hawthorne’s own critical writing, photographs, and critical excerpts from hawthorne scholars.
poetry and personal identity confessional poetrysylvia plath, lady lazarus identity poeticsrhina espaillat, bilingual/bilingüe culture, race, and ethnicity claude mckay, america shirley geok-lin lim, riding into californiafrancisco x.
Refund Policy: Information about our product refund policy is available on the Customer Care page. CRUMB and DAVID ZANE MAIROWITZ • A Hunger Artist 14: Reading and Writing about Plays Types of Plays Tragedy Comedy Elements of Drama Theme Plot Gestures Setting Characterization and Motivation Checklist: Getting Ideas for Writing Arguments about Plays Thinking about a Filmed Version of a Play Getting Ready to Write about a Filmed Play Checklist: Writing about a Filmed Play Student Writing Portfolio (comparison paper): Susan Glaspell “Trifles” and “A Jury of Her Peers” Susan Glaspell • Trifles Susan Glaspell • A Jury of Her Peers (short story version of play) Your Turn: Additional Plays for Analysis A Modern Comedy DAVID IVES • Sure Thing A Note on Greek Tragedy Sophocles • Antigone An Author In Depth: WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE A Note on the Elizabethan Theater A Note on Hamlet on the Stage A Note on the Text of Hamlet WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE • The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark ANNE BARTON • The Promulgation of Confusion STANLEY WELLS • On the First Soliloquy ELAINE SHOWALTER • Representing Ophelia BERNICE W.
This is a subscription-based e Book that will be available to you on Vital for the duration of your course. KLIMAN • The BBC Hamlet: A Television Production WILL SARETTA • Branagh’s Film of Hamlet 15: Reading and Writing about Poems Elements of Poetry The Speaker and the Poet EMILY DICKINSON • I’m Nobody! EMILY DICKINSON • Wild Nights–Wild Nights The Language of Poetry: Diction and Tone WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE • Sonnet 146 Figurative Language WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE • Sonnet 130 Imagery and Symbolism EDMUND WALLER • Song (Go, lovely rose) WILLIAM BLAKE • The Sick Rose Verbal Irony and Paradox Structure Rhythm and Versification: A Glossary for Reference Meter Patterns of Sound Stanzaic Patterns BILLY COLLINS • Sonnet Blank Verse and Free Verse Checklist: Getting Ideas for Writing Arguments about Poems Student Writing Portfolio (explication paper): Gwendolyn Brooks “kitchenette building” GWENDOLYN BROOKS • kitchenette building Your Turn: Additional Poems for Analysis ROBERT BROWNING • My Last Duchess E. CUMMINGS • anyone lived in a pretty how town SYLVIA PLATH • Daddy GWENDOLYN BROOKS • We Real Cool ETHERIDGE KNIGHT • For Malcolm, a Year After ANNE SEXTON • Her Kind JAMES WRIGHT • Lying in a Hammock at William Duffy’s Farm in Pine Island, Minnesota An Author in Depth: Robert Frost Robert Frost on Poetry: The Figure a Poem Makes ROBERT FROST • The Pasture ROBERT FROST • Mowing ROBERT FROST • The Wood-Pile ROBERT FROST • The Oven Bird ROBERT FROST • The Need of Being Versed in Country Things ROBERT FROST • The Most of It ROBERT FROST • Design PART IV: ENJOYING LITERARY THEMES: A THEMATIC ANTHOLOGY 16: The World around Us Essays HENRY DAVID THOREAU • From Walden BILL Mc KIBBEN • Now or Never Stories AESOP • The Ant and the Grasshopper AESOP • The North Wind and the Sun JACK LONDON • To Build a Fire SARAH ORNE JEWETT • A White Heron PATRICIA GRACE • Butterflies Poems MATTHEW ARNOLD • In Harmony with Nature THOMAS HARDY • Transformations GERARD MANLEY HOPKINS • God’s Grandeur WALT WHITMAN • A Noiseless Patient Spider EMILY DICKINSON • A Narrow Fellow in the Grass EMILY DICKINSON • There’s a certain Slant of light EMILY DICKINSON • The name–of it–is “Autumn” JOY HARJO • Vision MARY OLIVER • The Black Walnut Tree KAY RYAN • Turtle Chapter Overview: Looking Backward/Looking Forward 17: Technology and Human Identity Essay NICHOLAS CARR • Is Google Making Us Stupid? • Harrison Bergeron AMY STERLING CASIL • Perfect Stranger MARK TWAIN • A Telephonic Conversation DOROTHY PARKER • A Telephone Call MARIA SEMPLE • Dear Mountain Room Parents ROBIN HEMLEY • Reply All JOHN CHEEVER • The Enormous Radio RAY BRADBURY • The Veldt STEPHEN KING • Word Processor of the Gods KIT REED • The New You Poems WALT WHITMAN • To a Locomotive in Winter (from Leaves of Grass) EMILY DICKINSON • I Like to see it lap the Miles LISEL MUELLER • The End of Science Fiction DANIEL NYIKOS • Potato Soup A. STALLINGS • Sestina: Like PHILIP NIKOLAYEV • Dodging 1985 MARCUS WICKER • Ode to Browsing the Web Play LUIS VALDEZ • Los Vendidos Chapter Overview: Looking Backward/Looking Forward 18: Love and Hate, Men and Women Essay JUDITH ORTIZ COFER • I Fell in Love, or My Hormones Awakened Stories ZORA NEALE HURSTON • Sweat JHUMPA LAHIRI, This Blessed House Poems ANONYMOUS • Western Wind WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE • Sonnet 116 (Let me not to the marriage of true minds) JOHN DONNE • A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning EDNA ST.