Quotation 1.Separate QUOTATION 2.Integrated QUOTATION 3.Using ellipsis.

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Transcript of Quotation 1.Separate QUOTATION 2.Integrated QUOTATION 3.Using ellipsis.

  • Slide 1
  • Quotation 1.Separate QUOTATION 2.Integrated QUOTATION 3.Using ellipsis
  • Slide 2
  • Quotation2 Outline 1.PurposesPurposes 2.Separated, but not indented.Separated, but not indented 3.Separated, and indented.Separated, and indented 4.Integrated.Integrated 5.More Examples: Separated vs. Integrated.Separated vs. Integrated 6.EllipsesEllipses References References
  • Slide 3
  • Quotation3 1. Purposes Purposes: avoid plagiarism, increase credibility by giving evidence or support, for close analysis. Kinds: paraphrase and direct quote (further divided into: separated and integrated) Things to Consider : Whether the quotes are supportive or distractive. (Don t let the quotes to speak for you.) Punctuation & format; Smoothing the syntax with transitions, etc. USING ELLIPSES and other alterations of sources.
  • Slide 4
  • Quotation4 2. Separated Quotation St. Paul declared, "It is better to marry than to burn." In his first epistle to the Corinthians, St. Paul commented on lust: "It is better to marry than to burn. (a separate unit of the sentence.)
  • Slide 5
  • Quotation5 2. Separated (2) Student Sample 2: When Jimmy was a child, he knew that he had the talent of painting. Yet, it was until Jimmy was junior grade in his senior high school he knew that he could go to the art school. In my first grade in junior high school, I was the champion in painting competition; in my second grade, I was the second; in my third grade, I was the third, says Jimmy with smiling. However, because people think that it s useless to paint, and he also thinks that it s not a big deal for knowing how to paint, Jimmy never thought that he would be an artist in the future. Thus, it was until my junior year in senior high that I knew I could go to the art department, continues Jimmy. (used well in cases of interview and speeches; tense, transitions, topic sentence)
  • Slide 6
  • Quotation6 2. Separated -- Improvement Student Sample 2: (tense, transitions, topic sentence) Jimmy started his artist career very late in his life. He knew that he had the talent for painting since childhood. In my first grade in junior high school I was the champion in a painting contest; in my second grade, I was the second; in my third grade, I was the third, recalled Jimmy with both a sense of fun and pride. However, Jimmy never thought then that he would be an artist in the future, since nobody, including himself, saw painting as useful. In his last year in high school, surprisingly, he decided he would go to an art department.
  • Slide 7
  • Quotation7 2. Separated Quotation (3) Student Sample 3: Yet, because Jimmy didn t have confident about his painting when he entered college and because he thought that being an artist might be hungry to death, he turned into design group. Unlike other classmates, acknowledges Jimmy, I didn t have a lot of passion towards painting. After graduated, Jimmy entered into advertisement area. Several years passed by, Jimmy began to have the desire of painting. Thus, Jimmy says, I started to paint no matter I am eating or working. Then, One of his co- workers brought his paintings to Crown Publisher. Jimmy started to paint for newspapers and some famous writers. However, because the salary wasn t high, he quitted.
  • Slide 8
  • Quotation8 2. Separated Quotation (3) -- improvement Student Sample 3: However, without confidence and with all the knowledge that arts mean hunger, Jimmy chose the Graphic Design section of his department. Unlike some of my classmates, acknowledged Jimmy, I didn t have a lot of passion towards painting. After graduation, Jimmy entered into advertisement and settled down as a graphic designer. After several years, Jimmy began to have the desire for painting, which got to be so strong that he painted while he was eating or working. Then, one of his co-workers brought his paintings to Crown Publisher. Jimmy started to do illustration for some newspapers and some famous writers. However, because the salary wasn t high, he quit
  • Slide 9
  • Quotation9 3. separated and indented Perhaps it is the unavoidable fate for Lennie that he killed Curley s wife when he tried to keep her quiet. (gap) For Lennie, there is no difference between the puppy and Curley s wife, a human being: Lennie went back and looked at the dead girl. The puppy lay close to her. Lennie picked it up. I ll throw him away, he said. It s bad enough like it is. (100) Therefore, the novel communicated most intensely of unconventional morality. (Levant 138) For readers, Lennie is guiltless though he killed Curley s wife. (The quote remains unexplained.) (see correction)(see correction)
  • Slide 10
  • Quotation10 3. separated and indented: Correction Perhaps it is inevitable for Lennie to kill Curley s wife when he tried to keep her quiet. For Lennie, there is no difference between a puppy and Curley s wife, a human being. After he killed both of them, he picked up the puppy because It s bad enough like it is. (100). In showing Lennie to be still sympathetic, the novel communicates most intensely a kind of unconventional morality (Levant 138), and exempt Lennie from any sense of guilt.
  • Slide 11
  • Quotation11 3. Separated and Indented As for the novels, Atwood's debut The Edible Woman locates her vital position in Canadian literature. [transition] For Atwood, "literature is a means to cultural and personal self-awareness. In her opinion, Canada's central reality is the act of survival: Canadian life and culture are decisively shaped by the demands of a harsh environment. Closely related, in Atwood's view, to this defining act of survival is the Canadian search for territorial identity"([who said it?] 21). Thus in Atwood's novels, the characters, especially the female protagonists, are the representation of seeking for survival and quest for self- identity. (The quote 1) should be more than four lines and thus put in a separate paragraph with indentation; 2) is too long.)
  • Slide 12
  • Quotation12 4. Separated and Indented Correction As for the novels, Atwood's debut The Edible Woman locates her vital position in Canadian literature. [transition] For Atwood, [...] Literature is a means to cultural and personal self-awareness. [ ] Canada's central reality is the act of survival: Canadian life and culture are decisively shaped by the demands of a harsh environment. Closely related, in Atwood's view, to this defining act of survival is the Canadian search for territorial identity. ([who said it?] 21) Thus in Atwood's novels, the characters, especially the female protagonists, are the representation of seeking for survival and quest for self-identity. (The quote still is too long, and the paragraph not coherent.)
  • Slide 13
  • Quotation13 3. Separated -Correction (getting a topic sentence; reducing irrelevant parts) I n Atwood's novels, the characters, especially the female protagonists, seek for survival and self-identity. For Atwood, "Canada's central reality is the act of survival: Canadian life and culture are decisively shaped by the demands of a harsh environment. Closely related, in Atwood's view, to this defining act of survival is the Canadian search for territorial identity"(Name 21). For instance, Atwood's debut, The Edible Woman, deal with a woman s attempt to survive in a city where humans are eating up one another. (More on this novel, or the other novels by Atwood. )
  • Slide 14
  • Quotation14 4. Integrated Quotations Separated: As ~ points out, For Mrs. Warren to be a prostitute and want her daughter to be respectable would be hypocritical only if her original motive for entering the profession had been an innate love for it, rather than a realization that solid material foundations are the precondition for any hope of a better life 74 . Integrated: (syntax smoothed) Mrs. Warren is not hypocritical in wanting her daughter to be respectable, since her motivation for going into the business of prostitution is not, as ~ put it, an innate love for it but a realization that solid material foundations are the precondition for any hope of a better life 74 .
  • Slide 15
  • Quotation15 4. Integrated As a professor of history, Tony tells her students, history is a construct, any point of entry is possible and all the choices are arbitrary (4). Correction: As a professor of history, Tony tells her students that history is a construct, [...],any point of entry is possible and all the choices are arbitrary (4).
  • Slide 16
  • Quotation16 4. integrated it points out in Critical that it was inevitable that Humanist interest in the Latin and Greek classics should also produce a new kind of English tragedy (221). Corrections: Critical Reader points out that it was inevitable that Humanist interest in the Latin and Greek classics should also produce a new kind of English tragedy (221). Emphasis placed on a certain idea: Critical Reader points out that with contemporary humanist interest in the Latin and Greek classics, producing a new kind of English tragedy was inevitable (221).
  • Slide 17
  • Quotation17 5. Separated vs. Integrated Quotation (1) Student sample 1: She says, I took all my notebooks, all my manuscripts and ate them page by page, so I could take my words with me. It s like she stresses on receive ideas and mental elements, and rejects materials like dresses and jeans.
  • Slide 18
  • Quotation18 5. Separ