Writing the Annotated Bibliography

you need to submit 5 pages. When I select you to do the work you can tell me about the topic that you are planning to write about

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– Throughout the
semester, you explore an issue of your choice. From now until the end of the
term, you will ask questions about this issue and identify lines of argument
and conversations, analyze arguments within the issue, and offer your own
argument about the issue. To take on all of these tasks, you’ll need to conduct
research on a topic of your choosing. The Annotated Bibliography assignment
enables you to do this work. For this assignment, you’ll be introduced to
research strategies and the library system, and this introduction should help
you to choose wisely the sources that will speak to, enrich, extend, and
complicate your understanding of the issue under consideration and that will be
the prime subject matter for your Annotated Bibliography and your writing for
the rest of the semester.

– For the annotated
bibliography assignment, you’ll cite and annotate five scholarly sources you
see as significant to the investigation of the issue you have chosen for the
semester (approx.150 words per annotation).


– Your annotated bibliography should follow the example below. In each annotation you should (1) cite the text of your choice in perfect MLA format; ( 5 cite need to be submitted ) (2) summarize the text; (3) evaluate the credibility, fairness, and/or bias of the source, and (4) discuss how the text will help you gain a deeper sense of the issue and how you might use the source in your Final Paper.

hooks, bell. Feminism is for Everybody: Passionate Politics. Cambridge: South End P,

2000. Print.

hooks’s text works to define what feminism is to an uninformed and possibly resistant audience. Her goal is to dispel negative perceptions of feminists as “men haters” and instead to offer a new, more positive explanation of this political position. Feminism, for hooks, is a “movement to end sexism, sexist exploitation, and oppression,” and she notes that anyone can be a feminist if he or she works towards this end (viii). Her chapters—“Our Bodies, Ourselves,” “Feminist Class Struggle,” and “Global Feminism” (just to name a few)—reinforce her overall aims, as hooks attempts at every turn to explain feminist issues to readers in a generous and welcoming tone. I find her book to be an informed and levelheaded assessment of feminism, and her definition of feminism coincides with that of other authors I’ve consulted (see Bordo). For my Final Paper, this source will help my audience see the various ways stakeholders are re-defining feminism, and hooks’s definitions of what feminism is will be particularly important for my purposes.

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  • Paper Format

The format for papers will vary, but unless otherwise indicated, the standard format is as follows:

  • double-spaced throughout (with no extra spaces between paragraphs)
  • readable font (12 point, no italics except for titles or emphasis)
  • one-inch margins on all sides, left justified
  • your name, my name, the section number for the course, and an indication of the draft number (first, second, final) in upper left corner
  • title of the paper center justified
  • numbered pages

When you cite information, you should follow the MLA style guidelines appropriate for the topic or situation.