Week 2 Assignment: Annotated Bibliography

ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY

Alvarez, J. (1995). In the time of the butterflies. New York: Plume Books.

As you begin the narrative, you would start off with the summary. What was the central

purpose of the study or article? What was the central research question or hypothesis or

what substantive question did the author wish to address? Summarize—in your own

words—the major results/findings of the study and the author’s interpretation of these

findings/results. You would continue the narrative by adding an assessment. What about

this source makes it a valid and scholarly source? Finally, you would use the remaining

section to discuss your source’s usefulness. Discuss how the findings relate—directly

and indirectly—to what you want to address in your final paper. Do these findings and

conclusions seem reasonable to you? Do you have a different interpretation of the

findings or approach the topic from a different theoretical standpoint than the author?

Each narrative should be 150-175 words—just about this size paragraph.

Grice, H. (2004). Artistic creativity, form, and fictional experimentation in Filipina American

fiction. MELUS, 29(1), 24-35. Retrieved from ProQuest database.

As you begin the narrative, you would start off with the summary. What was the central

purpose of the study or article? What was the central research question or hypothesis or

what substantive question did the author wish to address? Summarize—in your own

words—the major results/findings of the study and the author’s interpretation of these

findings/results. You would continue the narrative by adding an assessment. What about

this source makes it a valid and scholarly source? Finally, you would use the remaining

section to discuss your source’s usefulness. Discuss how the findings relate—directly

and indirectly—to what you want to address in your final paper. Do these findings and

conclusions seem reasonable to you? Do you have a different interpretation of the

findings or approach the topic from a different theoretical standpoint than the author?

Each narrative should be 150-175 words—just about this size paragraph.

Morrison, T. (1993). Jazz. New York: Plume Books.

As you begin the narrative, you would start off with the summary. What was the central

purpose of the study or article? What was the central research question or hypothesis or

what substantive question did the author wish to address? Summarize—in your own

words—the major results/findings of the study and the author’s interpretation of these

findings/results. You would continue the narrative by adding an assessment. What about

this source makes it a valid and scholarly source? Finally, you would use the remaining

section to discuss your source’s usefulness. Discuss how the findings relate—directly

and indirectly—to what you want to address in your final paper. Do these findings and

conclusions seem reasonable to you? Do you have a different interpretation of the

Commented [AMF1]: Notice that this reference entry
uses double spacing. However, the narrative portion uses

single spacing.

Commented [AMF2]: If you obtain an article from an
online library database:

1.If you have a DOI, provide that number.
2. If no DOI exists, but you have a direct link, provide the
link. Please note that links to online libraries are not
direct. They require a special sign-on, which your reader
most likely will not have
3. If you do not have a direct link, use this format:
Retrieved from ProQuest database. (You will have to
change the name of the database as needed.)

findings or approach the topic from a different theoretical standpoint than the author?

Each narrative should be 150-175 words—just about this size paragraph.

Nguyen, K. (2002). The tapestries. New York: Little Brown and Company.

As you begin the narrative, you would start off with the summary. What was the central

purpose of the study or article? What was the central research question or hypothesis or

what substantive question did the author wish to address? Summarize—in your own

words—the major results/findings of the study and the author’s interpretation of these

findings/results. You would continue the narrative by adding an assessment. What about

this source makes it a valid and scholarly source? Finally, you would use the remaining

section to discuss your source’s usefulness. Discuss how the findings relate—directly

and indirectly—to what you want to address in your final paper. Do these findings and

conclusions seem reasonable to you? Do you have a different interpretation of the

findings or approach the topic from a different theoretical standpoint than the author?

Each narrative should be 150-175 words—just about this size paragraph.

Stern, R. G. (1997). A few things American fiction says. Southwest Review. 82, 243-54.

Retrieved from ProQuest database.

As you begin the narrative, you would start off with the summary. What was the central

purpose of the study or article? What was the central research question or hypothesis or

what substantive question did the author wish to address? Summarize—in your own

words—the major results/findings of the study and the author’s interpretation of these

findings/results. You would continue the narrative by adding an assessment. What about

this source makes it a valid and scholarly source? Finally, you would use the remaining

section to discuss your source’s usefulness. Discuss how the findings relate—directly

and indirectly—to what you want to address in your final paper. Do these findings and

conclusions seem reasonable to you? Do you have a different interpretation of the

findings or approach the topic from a different theoretical standpoint than the author?

Each narrative should be 150-175 words—just about this size paragraph.

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