Civil War

This must be double spaced, 12 point font with 1-inch margins and has to be grammatically correct.  An annotated bibliography is required, each source listed must be followed by a brief description.  ***Please make sure you send the paper in Microsoft Word Document.*** It is impossible to get a good grade on a research paper without the correct formatting. You should have a title page with a title and author on it. You center the title both vertically and horizontally. The beginning of each paragraph should be indented 1/2″. The body of the work should be double-spaced, 12 point font with one-inch marching and no line breaks between paragraphs. There should be one-inch margins on the top, bottom, left, and right. Each page of the body should be numbered; the title page should not have a number. The bibliography can have a number, but you can’t count it as a page of text.  You should have the Bibliography on the last page and at the top of the page put the title of Bibliography. You should have 10-12 pages of text; you can’t count the title page or the Bibliography towards the 10-12 pages. Your first paragraph should be an introduction and thesis statement to your subject. The rest of the body of your text should be backing up your thesis. If it does not help your thesis, then you do not need it. A little background leading up to your subject is okay. You do not want information that does not relate directly to your thesis in your paper. Ask yourself is this information helping/adding to my thesis, if not get rid of it do more research, and put something else in. is impossible to get a good grade on a research paper without the correct formatting.  “For every quote or paraphrase that you use, you need to have a footnote or endnote”1. Below are examples of what the footnotes should look like, using the Turabian method.  Book with a single author. Richard Sennett, Authority (New York: Norton, 1980), 11. Book with two or three authors. 12 Richard Sennett and Jonathan Cobb, The Hidden Injuries of Class (New York: Vintage Books, 1972), 123. Book with three or more authors. 8 Martin Greenberger et al., eds., Networks for Research and Education: Sharing of Computer Information Resources Nationwide (Cambridge: MIT Press, 1974), 54. Author’s work prepared by an editor or translator. 13 Edward Chiera, They Wrote on Clay, ed. George G. Cameron (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1938), 42. 22Habermas, Jurgen, Knowledge, and Human Interests. trans. Jeremy J. Shapiro (Boston: Beacon Press, 1971), 173. Corporate author (organization, association) 7Food and Drug Administration, FDA and the Internet: Advertising and Promotion of Medical Products (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1996), 324. Works with no author. 20″The Surveillance Society: Information Technology as a Threat to Privacy” The Economist, 1 May 1999, 21. Author’s work contained in Collected Works. 7John Dewey. The Philosophy of John Dewey ed. John J. McDermott, “Culture and Nature” (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1981 ), 689-714. 15M. M. Bober, Karl Marx’s Interpretation of History, 2d ed. Harvard Economic Studies (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1948). 89. Reprint of a book. 21Michael David, Toward Honesty in Public Relations (Chicago: Condor Publications, 1968; reprint, New York: B. Y. Jove, 1990), 134-56. (page citations are to the reprint edition). The secondary source of a quotation (another writer quoted by an author). 14 Erik H. Ericson, Childhood and Society, 2nd ed. (New York: Norton, 1963), 113; quoted in Steven Wieland, Intellectual Craftsmen: Ways and Works in American Scholarship, 1935-1990 (New Brunswick: Transaction Publishers, 1991), 42. Article in a journal. 18David Beard, “Rhetorical Criticism, Holocaust Studies, and the Problem of Ethos,” Journal of Advanced Composition, 20 (Fall 2000): 733. Article in a magazine. 3Atu1 Gawande, “The Man Who Couldn’t Stop Eating,” The New Yorker, 9 July 2001, 67. Signed article in an encyclopedia. 22Williamson, Thomas, “Commonplaces,” in Encyclopedia of Rhetoric, ed. Thomas O. Sloane (New York: Oxford University Press, 2001): 132. Signed article in a newspaper. 6 Tom Brune, “Census Will for First Time Count Those of Mixed Race,” Seattle Times, 6 Oct. 1999, sec. IA, p. 3. Work included within an edited collection. 23 Carl F. Kaestle, “The History of Literacy and the History of Readers,” in perspectives on Literacy, ed. Eugene R. Kintgen, Barry M. Kroll, and Mike Rose (Carbondale, 11: Southern Illinois University Press, 1988), 122. Published interview. 35Judith Butler, “Changing the Subject: Judith Butler’s Politics of Radical Resignification,” interview by Gary A. Olson and Lynn Worsham (Tampa, F1., 22 Jan. 200()), Journal of Advanced Composition, 20 (Fall 2000): 733. Unpublished interview. Walker Percy. interview by Anne James, 13 April 1983, interview 77B, transcript, Louisiana Oral History Collection, Loyola University, New Orleans, La. Web page. 25National Park Service, Abraham Lincoln Birthplace National Historic Site, 11 February 2003, available from http://www.nos.gov/abli/; Internet; accessed 13 February 2003. Note: Adapted from Kate L. Turabian. A Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, 6th ed., (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1993), 159. Note: Printed from the University of Duke’s Website.

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