Literary Analysis

In this assignment, you will refine that thesis and essay even further and develop your argument. You are required to incorporate your instructor’s feedback in your Final Paper and to take peer feedback into consideration. a four- to five-page Literary Analysis in response to one of the topics from the approve

In your paper,

  • Create a detailed introduction that contains a thesis that offers a debatable claim based on one of the prompts on the list.
  • Apply critical thought by analyzing the primary source you selected from the approved List of Literary Works. Avoid summary and personal reflection.
  • Develop body paragraphs that contain clear topic sentences and examples that support the argument.
  • Write a conclusion that reaffirms the thesis statement and includes a summary of the key ideas in essay.
  • Apply your knowledge of literary elements and other concepts in your response to the prompt. Reference the list of literary elements found in Week Two of the course and discussion forums.
  • Incorporate research from the primary and secondary sources.

Review the Rough Draft
Carefully read and review your rough draft. Consider two main areas: development and organization.

Development: Note what ideas need to be developed. Jot down notes as you ask yourself these questions: Does my introduction adequately announce the paper’s focus and purpose? Is the purpose of the essay clear? What details can I add to make it clear? Can I revise my working thesis to make it more focused or detailed? Have I included examples from the literary work to support my analysis? Are there places where I can explain my idea or my analysis of the literature in more detail? Is the conclusion complete and ends the paper by referring back to my thesis?

Tip: You can create your own questions about the literature to help you add focus to your revision. Write the questions down on index cards or make a list of them. Be sure to write open-ended questions, or questions that require more than a “yes” or “no” answer.

Organization: Check that all of your paragraphs flow smoothly from one idea to another. Look for these features: Are the ideas arranged in a logical order? Do all of the paragraphs have transitions that help connect them together? Do all of the paragraphs have clear topic sentences that relate back to my thesis? Do I repeat myself? If so, what new information can I add in place of repetitive material? Do I summarize the literature too much? If so, what new analysis can I add to replace the summary?

Review Your Instructor’s Feedback
On your rough draft. If you have questions about that feedback, please reach out to your instructor. If you are struggling with ideas, you might find a friend or family member who knows nothing about your topic and explain it to them. Talking about your essay and analysis helps you to clarify your claims. Your listener might provide you with some ideas. After you develop and re-organize your essay, you will then edit and proofread it.

Other proofreading techniques to decrease errors and unnecessary language:

-Read your essay out loud

-Read your essay backward as it will help you catch errors

-Use the spellchecker

Proofreading ensures that your meaning will be clear to your reader and that you have all of the necessary information (evidence!) with which to convince your reader of your argument.

Your written assignment is your final literary analysis paper.

Be sure to meet the minimum word requirement but do not go over the maximum words. I look forward to reading the projects that you’ve been working on throughout this course.




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