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Reading and Writing From Literature

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Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Reading and Writing from Literature is ideal for instructors who wish to support students with significant writing instruction accompanied by a robust literary anthology that includes fiction, poetry, drama, and essays. Using an approachable, conversational tone, this thematic anthology and writing text emphasizes intertextuality--the way in which texts, including the student' s own writing, grow out of other texts.

Thirteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature (Parts I-III) cover such topics as planning, drafting, and revising essays on literature, research and documentation in a literature-based context, writing argumentative literary essays, and creating a writing portfolio. Part IV introduces students to the genres--short stories, poems, plays, and essays. Part V provides a thorough overview of figurative language. Part VI, the text' s thematic anthology, is organized around themes of particular interest to students: Gender and Relationships, Families, Experience and Identity, Individual and Society, People and Cultures in Conflict and Change, and Work and the Quality of Life.New! Responding to the increased emphasis on visual literacy in many literature and literature and composition courses, a new four-color insert presents art and photography for analysis. Prompt questions encourage students to respond to the images with creative and analytical writings.New! Writing Arguments (Chapter 9) provides a thorough and nuanced definition of argument followed by a careful analysis of an argumentative essay (Barbara Kingsolver' s The One-Eyed Monster, and Why I Don' t Let Him In) that takes into account issues such as persona, audience, andsupporting evidence, then guides students through the argument writing process. The chapter concludes with a sample student argumentative essay analyzing William Blake' s The Clod and the Pebble.New! Introduction to Figurative Language (Part V, Chapter 19) explains and illustrates all of the major types of figurative language. Students learn how to identify and interpret metaphors, similes, paradoxes, irony, and other figures across literary genres and other contexts. This section features the most extensive and detailed treatment of figurative language of any composition text on the market.New! Writing Literature-Based Research Papers (Chapter 10) presents a thorough overview of the research process, including material on keeping a research log, narrowing focus, identifying and keeping track of source information, and citing outside sources.New! Concluding chapter, Literature, So What?, addresses a question neglected in other literature and composition textbooks: Beyond preparing students for writing in the university and on the job, does literature have any value? Is the acquisition of marketable skills the ultimate and only aim of writing and reading literature? This essay argues that the writing and reading of literature also intensify the experience of living by fostering habits of contemplation and empathy in a hectic and often indifferent world.Revised! Part VI, A Thematic Anthology of Readings contains 45 new poems, essays/nonfiction writing, and short stories, with an emphasis on the contemporary. This edition features a stronger representation of international and multicultural authors, including such writers as Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Derek Walcott, Yusef Komunyaka, Sei Shonagon, and Allan Gurganus.New! ' Hurry Notes: ' Using a Small Notepad or Commonplace Book (Chapter 4) expands upon Chapter 3, Building a Reading Notebook, by encouraging students to write down favorite quotations or jot down ideas for invention and revision. This chapter includes a historic survey of Commonplace books that discuss how writers and other creative individuals have used such books to collect and develop ideas.New! Diversifying Your Writing by Composing in Different Forms: The Topic/Form Grid (Chapter 5) provides students with a special tool for determining which essay form is most appropriate for the topic at hand.Revised! Ways of Planning: Thinking and Writing Recursively (Chapter 6) includes a new section on Writing Mini-Essays to Practice Concise Expression, which shows students how to develop their textual annotations and short notes into longer and substantive pieces of writing.Revised! Ways of Revising: Caring and Not Caring (Chapter 8) includes a new section on looking critically at a paper draft, and provides a revision checklist.Revised! Documenting Research Essays (Chapter 11) completely rewritten, includes a sample student researched essay, as well as the latest MLA documentation guidelines.Five special Interchapters provide excerpts from the journals and notebooks of published writers such as Joseph Joubert, Mary Oliver, and Ralph Waldo Emerson. These sections suggest provocative ways for students to write in and use their own notebooks and journals.A text-specific web site offers student tutorials, with guidance and practice, on such topics as Texts and Writers, Reading and Writing Connections,Arguments about Literature, Quotations, Making Texts Work, Literary Theory, A Literary Glossary, and Literary Reference Sites on the Web. The site also includes the Instructor' s Resource Manual.

Synopsis:

Reading and Writing from Literature is ideal for instructors who wish to support students with significant writing instruction accompanied by a robust literary anthology that includes fiction, poetry, drama, and essays. Using an approachable, conversational tone, this thematic anthology and writing text emphasizes intertextuality— the way in which texts, including the student' s own writing, grow out of other texts.

Thirteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature (Parts I– III) cover such topics as planning, drafting, and revising essays on literature, research and documentation in a literature-based context, writing argumentative literary essays, and creating a writing portfolio. Part IV introduces students to the genres— short stories, poems, plays, and essays. Part V provides a thorough overview of figurative language. Part VI, the text' s thematic anthology, is organized around themes of particular interest to students: Gender and Relationships, Families, Experience and Identity, Individual and Society, People and Cultures in Conflict and Change, and Work and the Quality of Life. It contains 45 new poems, essays/nonfiction writing, and short stories, with an emphasis on the contemporary. This edition features a stronger representation of international and multicultural authors, including such writers as Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Derek Walcott, Yusef Komunyaka, Sei Shonagon, and Allan Gurganus.A four-color insert presents art and photography for analysis. Prompt questions encourage students to respond to the images with creative and analytical writings.

Synopsis:

Emphasizing intertextuality, this anthology offers an exceptional amount of writing support. Fifteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature include information on keeping a reading notebook, researching and documenting essays, creating a writing portfolio, and planning, drafting, and revising essays. Students learn to create reading notebooks and transform notebook entries into actual papers. An accompanying web site extends the book's emphasis on intertextuality.

Synopsis:

Reading and Writing from Literature is ideal for instructors who wish to support students with significant writing instruction accompanied by a robust literary anthology that includes fiction, poetry, drama, and essays. Using an approachable, conversational tone, this thematic anthology and writing text emphasizes intertextuality--the way in which texts, including the student's own writing, grow out of other texts. Thirteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature (Parts I-III) cover such topics as planning, drafting, and revising essays on literature, research and documentation in a literature-based context, writing argumentative literary essays, and creating a writing portfolio. Part IV introduces students to the genres--short stories, poems, plays, and essays. Part V provides a thorough overview of figurative language. Part VI, the text's thematic anthology, is organized around themes of particular interest to students: Gender and Relationships, Families, Experience and Identity, Individual and Society, People and Cultures in Conflict and Change, and Work and the Quality of Life. It contains 45 new poems, essays/nonfiction writing, and short stories, with an emphasis on the contemporary. This edition features a stronger representation of international and multicultural authors, including such writers as Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Derek Walcott, Yusef Komunyaka, Sei Shonagon, and Allan Gurganus.

About the Author

John Schwiebert (Ph. D., University of Minnesota) is Associate Professor of English at Weber State University, where he teaches a variety of courses in writing and literature. He is the author of The Frailest Leaves: Whitman's Poetic Technique and Style in the Short Poem and co-editor with Chris Anson of Writing Across the Curriculum: An Annotated Bibliography. He has given numerous workshops and presentations on journal writing, creativity, and intertexuality.

Table of Contents

I. A Conversation Model of Writing and Reading 1. Why Don't You Let It Out Then? Three Writers A Conversation Model of Writing and Reading Activities for Writing Readings: Tillie Olsen, excerpt from Yonnondio: From the Thirties; Gary Soto, "Behind Grandma's House" 2. Making New Texts from Old: Intertextuality A Four-Step Process for Writing from Reading Applying the Four-Step Process Reading: Peter Sharpe, "Waiting for the Idiot to Go Away" Activities for Writing Readings: Ellen Goodman, "Live-In Myths"; Barbara Crooker, "Patty's Charcoal Drive-In"; Antoine de Saint-Exupery, excerpt from Night Flight Incident: "Humans and Other Animals" Picture: Grant Wood, American Gothic 3. Building a Reading Notebook: Ten Ideas for Writing from Reading Famous Writers at Work Using Reading as a Springboard for Writing Ten Ideas for Writing in a Reading Notebook Review List of the Ten Ideas for Writing Activities for Writing Readings: Elizabeth Bowen, "The Demon Lover"; Katharine Brush, "Birthday Party"; Sloan Wilson, excerpt from The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit; Cullen Murphy, "The Utmost Measures" 4. "Hurry Notes": Keeping a Commonplace Book What You Think Honor Your Thoughts by Writing Them Down Why Take Notes? Sample Published and Unpublished Notes Collecting Quotations Four Ways to Use Your Notes Activities for Writing 5. Writing in Diverse Forms: The Topic/Form Grid Activities for Writing II. Writing Essays About Literature 6. Ways of Planning: Thinking and Writing Recursively Putting Essays About Literature into Context Cultivating Recursive Habits of Thinking Writing Mini-Essays to Practice Concise Expression Sharing and Learning in a Small Group Techniques for Note Taking in Small Groups Finding a Topic: Rereading (and Writing from) the Writing You Have Already Done Turning Your Favorite Interest into a Workable Topic Developing a "Working Thesis" Planning Your Essay: Quick-Writing Planning Your Essay: Listing and Sequencing Getting Feedback from a Peer or a Small Group Activity for Writing Checklist of Activities for Planning an Essay About Literature 7. Ways of Drafting: Building a Barn in a Tornado Beginning with Limited Expectations Two Ways of Drafting From Throwaway Draft to Rough Draft Checklist of Activities for Drafting 8. Ways of Revising: Caring and Not Caring Putting Revision into Context Global and Local Revisions A Checklist of Questions for Looking Critically at Your Draft Postdraft Outlining Having Other People Outline Your Draft Getting Writer-Initiated Feedback Developing Your Essay with Illustrative Quotations and Examples Local Revision: Copyediting Your Text "Lightning" Revision: Reading Your Writing Aloud to a Peer or a Small Group Checklist of Activities for Revising 9. Writing Arguments What Is Argument? Argument Is Dialogic Analysis of a Sample Argument: Barbara Kingsolver, "The One-Eyed Monster, and Why I Don't Let Him In" Steps for Writing an Argument A Sample Essay, "Apocalypse in a Teacup: William Blake's 'The Clod and the Pebble'" 10. Writing Literature-Based Research Papers Introductory Remarks Keeping a Research Log Preresearch Steps to Narrow Your Focus and Save Time An Example of the Preresearch Process Identifying Useful Sources of Information Locating and Keeping Track of Sources Reading Efficiently: Consult the Table of Contents, Index, and Bibliography Citing Your Sources: Quoting, Summarizing, and Paraphrasing Incorporating Outside Sources into Your Essay 11. Documenting Research Essays Troy's Final Essay Excerpts from Troy's Log When You Need to Cite or Acknowledge a Source MLA Documentation Style Preparing Your List of Works Cited III. Creating a Writing Portfolio 12. Making the Works: Twelve Strategies for Revising 1. Start Over: Consult Chapter 3 2. Start Over: Rewrite Using a Topic/Form Grid 3. Use the "Checklist of Questions for Looking Critically at Your Draft" 4. Do a Postdraft Outline 5. Have Other People Outline Your Draft 6. Ask Yourself Other Questions Appropriate to the Draft 7. Get Writer-Initiated Feedback 8. "Lightning" Revision: Read Your Writing Aloud to a Peer or a Small Group 9. Break the Revision Task into Smaller Steps 10. Take Advantage of Small Bits of Time 11. Use Your Small Notepad or Commonplace Book 12. Try Various Miscellaneous Revision Strategies Checklist of Strategies for Revising Activities for Writing 13. Assembling Your Final Portfolio Writing an Introduction to Your Portfolio Choosing and Interpreting Your Sample Annotations Preparing a Selection of Your Favorite Shorter Notes Steps for Choosing and Revising a Favorite Longer Creative Text Local Revising: Copyediting Your Text Preparing a Preface to Your Longer Creative Selection(s) Preparing a Process Memorandum to Accompany Complete Process Work for One of Your Final Selections IV. An Introduction to the Major Genres 14. Short Stories Point of View Characters Dialogue Plot Theme and Setting 15. Poetry Major Types of Poetry Speaker and Situation Poetic Meter Rhyme and Sound Effects Diction and Syntax Figurative Language Symbolism 16. Essays Sample Essay: Judith Ortiz Cofer's "Primary Lessons" Persona and Voice Style and Language Theme Dialogue Story Citations of Other Texts; Allusions 17. Plays Setting Characters and Plot Dialogue 18. Notebooks and Journals An Ideal Democracy of Thoughts The Art of the Reflective Pause Cultivating the Private Life Make Your Own Walden Generic Ideas for Writing in Response to Published Notebooks and Journals Activities for Writing and Discussion V. An Introduction to Figurative Language 19. Figurative Language Metaphor Steps for Analyzing or "Unpacking" a Metaphor Metaphors of the Human Mind Simile Paradox Irony Verbal Irony Personification Metonymy and Synecdoche Symbolism Activities for Writing and Discussion VI. A Thematic Anthology of Readings 20. Gender and Relationships Short Stories Kate Chopin, "The Story of an Hour" Charlotte Perkins Gilman, "The Yellow Wallpaper" Sidonie-Gabrielle Colette, "The Other Wife" Doris Lessing, "A Woman on a Roof" Ray Bradbury, "[A Story About Love]" Claire Kemp, "Keeping Company" Raymond Carver, "Call If You Need Me" Poems Po-Chu-I, "Rejoicing at the Arrival of Ch'ên Hsiung" William Shakespeare, Sonnet 18 William Blake, "The Clod and the Pebble" Walt Whitman, "I Heard You Solemn-Sweet Pipes of the Organ" --, "I Saw in Louisiana a Live-Oak Growing" Christina Rossetti, "Margery" --, "In an Artist's Studio" Thomas Hardy, "At Tea" --, "In the Room of the Bride-Elect" --, "Outside the Window" Ezra Pound, "The River-merchant's Wife: A Letter" Robert Bly, "In Rainy September" Adrienne Rich, "Living in Sin" --, "Novella" Derek Walcott, "The Young Wife" Tomioka Taeko, "Just the Two of Us" Diane Wakoski, "Belly Dancer" Sharon Olds, "Sex Without Love" Liz Rosenberg, "In the End, We Are All Light" Nonfiction/Essays Francine du Plessix Gray, "On Friendship" Scott Russell Sanders, "Looking At Women" Plays Susan Glaspell, Trifles Terrence McNally, Andre's Mother Gender and Relationships: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Interchapter on Notebooks and Journals (I) The Notebook as "Pure" Poetry: Joseph Joubert 21. Families Short Stories Guy de Maupassant, "The Olive Grove" James Joyce, "Eveline" Tillie Olsen, "I Stand Here Ironing" Tobias Wolff, "The Rich Brother" Gloria Naylor, "Kiswana Browne" Poems William Carlos Williams, "The Last Words of My English Grandmother" Theodore Roethke, "My Papa's Waltz" Anna Swir, "I Wash the Shirt" --, "The Greatest Love" Gwendolyn Brooks, "Sadie and Maud" Charles Bukowski, "my old man" Donald Hall, "My Son My Executioner" A. K. Ramanujan, "Self-Portrait" Ted Kooser, "Father" Sharon Olds, "The Elder Sister" Linda Hogan, "Heritage" Yusef Komunyakaa, "My Father's Love Letters" Timothy Young, "The Thread of Sunlight" Deb Casey, "ZOOOOOOOM" Rita Dove, "Fifth Grade Autobiography" Sharon Hashimoto, "Eleven A.M. on My Day Off, My Sister Phones Desperate for a Babysitter" Debra Kang Dean, "Taproot" Nonfiction/Essays Joy Harjo, "The Place of Origins" Fenton Johnson, "The Limitless Heart" Barbara Kingsolver, "Letter to My Mother" Plays Joyce Carol Oates, Tone Clusters Milcha Sanchez-Scott, The Cuban Swimmer Families: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Interchapter on Notebooks and Journals (II) "The Stories of How We Lived": Joy Harjo 22. Experience and Identity Short Stories D. H. Lawrence, "The Rocking-Horse Winner" Katherine Mansfield, "Miss Brill" William Faulkner, "Barn Burning" Naguib Mahfouz, "Zaabalawi" Annette Sanford, "Nobody Listens When I Talk" Toni Cade Bambara, "The Lesson" Alice Walker, "The Flowers" Poems William Blake, "Proverbs of Hell" --, "The Tyger" William Wordsworth, "I wandered lonely as a cloud" Walt Whitman, "To You" --, "A Noiseless Patient Spider" Emily Dickinson, "Because I could not stop for Death" --, "One need not be a Chamber--to be Haunted--" --, "'Faith' is a fine invention" Thomas Hardy, "The Ruined Maid" Gerard Manley Hopkins, "Spring and Fall" Denise Levertov, "Contraband" Maya Angelou, "Seven Women's Blessed Assurance" Audre Lorde, "Hanging Fire" Mary Oliver, "The Black Snake" — "Some Questions You Might Ask" Mark Rudman, "Chrome" Gary Soto, "Oranges" Nonfiction/Essays G. K. Chesteron, "A Defence of Humility" Maya Angelou, "Graduation" Edward Hoagland, "Learning to Eat Soup" Judith Ortiz Cofer, "Primary Lessons" Rebecca Solnit, "The Disembodiment of Everyday Life" Plays Eugene O'Neill, The Hairy Ape Woody Allen, Death Knocks Experience and Identity: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Interchapter on Notebooks and Journals (III) "Pen and Paper and a Breath of Air": Mary Oliver 23. Individual and Society Short Stories Nathaniel Hawthorne, "The Birthmark" James Thurber, "The Secret Life of Walter Mitty" Ray Bradbury, "The Murderer" Kurt Vonnegut, Jr., "Harrison Bergeron" Flannery O'Connor, "Everything That Rises Must Converge" Alice Walker, "Nineteen Fifty-five" Poems Shams-ud-din Muhammad (Hafiz), "Elephant Wondering" --, "For Three Days" --, "What Should We Do About that Moon?" Walt Whitman, excerpts from "Song of Myself" --, "I Sing the Body Electric" Emily Dickinson, "Much Madness is divinest Sense" --, "The Soul selects her own Society" --, "Tell all the Truth but tell it slant" --, "What Soft--Cherubic Creatures" Edward Arlington Robinson, "Richard Cory" Antonio Machado, excerpts from Proverbs and Song-verse Bertolt Brecht, "Questions from a Worker Who Reads" Stanislaw J. Lec, excerpts from Unkempt Thoughts Julio Cortázar, "Preamble to the Instructions on How to Wind a Watch" Margaret Atwood, "The City Planners" Laure-Anne Bosselaar, "The Bumper Sticker" Cathy Appel, "Letters" Leo Romero, "What the Gossips Saw" Nonfiction/Essays Sei Shonagon, excerpts from The Pillow Book of Sei Shonagon Samuel Johnson, The Rambler #146 [On Celebrity] --, The Rambler #159 [On Bashfulness] Arthur Schopenhauer, "On Thinking for Oneself" Adrienne Rich, "A Leak in History" Carol Bly, "Growing Up Expressive" Play William Shakespeare, The Tragedy of Othello, the Moor of Venice Individual and Society: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Interchapter on Notebooks and Journals (IV) "These Notes Are My Daily Prayer": Jules Renard 24. People and Cultures in Conflict and Change Short Stories Edgar Allan Poe, "The Black Cat" Clarise Lispector, "The Smallest Woman in the World" Margaret Atwood, "The Man from Mars" James Alan McPherson, "A Loaf of Bread" Poems Langston Hughes, "Theme for English B" — "Ballad of the Landlord" Anna Swir, "The Same Inside" Gwendolyn Brooks, "The Boy Died in My Alley" Wislawa Szymborska, "Hatred" Carter Revard, "Discovery of the New World" Wole Soyinka, "Telephone Conversation" Paula Gunn Allen, "Pocahontas to Her English Husband, John Rolfe" Sharon Olds, "On the Subway" Jim Sagel, "Baca Grande" Gary Soto, "Black Hair" Sook Lyol Ryu, "Poem by a Yellow Woman" Martin Espada, "Coca-Cola and Coco-Frio" Nonfiction/Essays Thomas S. Whitecloud, "Blue Winds Dancing" Wendell Berry, "Think Little" Leslie Marmon Silko, "Language and Literature from a Pueblo Indian Perspective" Judith Ortiz Cofer, "The Myth of the Latin Woman: I Just Met a Girl Named Maria" bell hooks, "Keeping Close to Home: Class and Education" Play August Wilson, Fences People and Cultures in Conflict and Change: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Interchapter on Notebooks and Journals (V) Your Passing Thoughts: Ralph Waldo Emerson 25. Work and the Quality of Life Short Stories Kate Chopin, "A Pair of Silk Stockings" Anton Chekhov, "Gooseberries" Sloan Wilson, excerpt from The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit Raymond Carver, "Kindling" Alan Gurganus, "He's at the Office" Lorrie Moore, "How to Become a Writer" Poems William Wordsworth, "The World Is Too Much With Us" John Keats, "When I have fears that I may cease to be" William Butler Yeats, "Adam's Curse" Robert Frost, "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening" — "Out, Out--" Ishigaki Rin, "The Pan, The Pot, the Fire I Have Before Me" Denise Levertov, "O Taste and See" Wislawa Szymborska, "Advertisement" James Wright, "Lying in a Hammock at William Duffy's Farm in Pine Island, Minnesota" Ursala Fanthorpe, "You Will Be Hearing from Us Shortly" Gary Snyder, "Axe Handles" Herbert Scott, "Boss in the Back Room" Ted Kooser, "A Death at the Office" Jack Ridl, "Last Ditch" Tara Patel, "In Bombay" Jan Beatty, "A Waitress's Instructions on Tipping or Get the Cash Up and Don't Waste My Time" Janice M. Lynch, excerpts from "Sixty-Four Caprices for a Long-Distance Swimmer: Notes on Swimming 100 Miles" Nonfiction/Essays Henry David Thoreau, "Where I Lived, and What I Lived For" Thomas Moore, "The Sacred Arts of Life" Michael Dorris, "Life Stories" Linda Hogan, "Waking Up the Rake" Barbara Kingsolver, "The One-Eyed Monster, and Why I Don't Let Him In" Play Henrik Ibsen, The Master Builder Work and the Quality of Life: Additional Activities for Writing and Discussion Coda: Literature, So What? Reclaiming the Pleasures of Time and Space A Short Life Can Be a Very Long One "Life...Too Strong to Stop, Too Sweet to Lose" Appendices A. Sample Creative Writings B. Sample Essays About Literature C. Glossary of Literary Terms D. Notes on the Authors

Product Details

ISBN:
9780618454112
Author:
Schwiebert, John E.
Publisher:
Cengage Learning
Author:
Schwiebert
Author:
Schwiebert, John E. (John E. Schwiebert)
Author:
Schwiebert, John E.
Subject:
General
Subject:
English language
Subject:
College readers
Subject:
Literacy
Subject:
General Language Arts & Disciplines
Subject:
Report writing -- Problems, exercises, etc.
Subject:
Education-Teaching Reading and Writing
Edition Number:
3
Publication Date:
20040831
Binding:
TRADE PAPER
Grade Level:
College/higher education:
Language:
English
Illustrations:
Y
Pages:
1248
Dimensions:
9.20x6.52x1.27 in. 2.28 lbs.

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Related Subjects

Education » Teaching » Reading and Writing
Fiction and Poetry » Literature » A to Z
Humanities » Literary Criticism » General
Reference » Rhetoric
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Textbooks » General

Reading and Writing From Literature New Trade Paper
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Product details 1248 pages Cengage Learning - English 9780618454112 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by , Reading and Writing from Literature is ideal for instructors who wish to support students with significant writing instruction accompanied by a robust literary anthology that includes fiction, poetry, drama, and essays. Using an approachable, conversational tone, this thematic anthology and writing text emphasizes intertextuality— the way in which texts, including the student' s own writing, grow out of other texts.

Thirteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature (Parts I– III) cover such topics as planning, drafting, and revising essays on literature, research and documentation in a literature-based context, writing argumentative literary essays, and creating a writing portfolio. Part IV introduces students to the genres— short stories, poems, plays, and essays. Part V provides a thorough overview of figurative language. Part VI, the text' s thematic anthology, is organized around themes of particular interest to students: Gender and Relationships, Families, Experience and Identity, Individual and Society, People and Cultures in Conflict and Change, and Work and the Quality of Life. It contains 45 new poems, essays/nonfiction writing, and short stories, with an emphasis on the contemporary. This edition features a stronger representation of international and multicultural authors, including such writers as Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Derek Walcott, Yusef Komunyaka, Sei Shonagon, and Allan Gurganus.A four-color insert presents art and photography for analysis. Prompt questions encourage students to respond to the images with creative and analytical writings.

"Synopsis" by , Emphasizing intertextuality, this anthology offers an exceptional amount of writing support. Fifteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature include information on keeping a reading notebook, researching and documenting essays, creating a writing portfolio, and planning, drafting, and revising essays. Students learn to create reading notebooks and transform notebook entries into actual papers. An accompanying web site extends the book's emphasis on intertextuality.
"Synopsis" by , Reading and Writing from Literature is ideal for instructors who wish to support students with significant writing instruction accompanied by a robust literary anthology that includes fiction, poetry, drama, and essays. Using an approachable, conversational tone, this thematic anthology and writing text emphasizes intertextuality--the way in which texts, including the student's own writing, grow out of other texts. Thirteen chapters of guidance on writing about literature (Parts I-III) cover such topics as planning, drafting, and revising essays on literature, research and documentation in a literature-based context, writing argumentative literary essays, and creating a writing portfolio. Part IV introduces students to the genres--short stories, poems, plays, and essays. Part V provides a thorough overview of figurative language. Part VI, the text's thematic anthology, is organized around themes of particular interest to students: Gender and Relationships, Families, Experience and Identity, Individual and Society, People and Cultures in Conflict and Change, and Work and the Quality of Life. It contains 45 new poems, essays/nonfiction writing, and short stories, with an emphasis on the contemporary. This edition features a stronger representation of international and multicultural authors, including such writers as Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Derek Walcott, Yusef Komunyaka, Sei Shonagon, and Allan Gurganus.
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