Making Literature Matter: An Anthology for Readers and Writers Seventh Edition

دانلود کتاب Making Literature Matter: An Anthology for Readers and Writers Seventh Edition

Author: John Schilb, John Clifford

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Students have always responded powerfully to the memorable stories, poems, plays, and essays gathered in distinctive clusters in Making Literature Matter’s thematic anthology.

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Students have always responded powerfully to the memorable stories, poems, plays, and essays gathered in distinctive clusters in Making Literature Matter’s thematic anthology. At the same time, the book’s chapters on reading, writing, and research help students harness those responses into persuasive, well-supported arguments about the issues raised by the literature.

 

 

 

 

As ever, the new edition of Making Literature Matter reflects John Schilb and John Clifford’s careful attention to emerging pedagogical needs. In response to instructor requests, the text includes even more instruction on the key skills of argumentation, critical reading, and research, while linking literature more directly to the newsworthy current issues of today in new "Literature and Current Issues" clusters. Further, they have read widely to identify the most engaging recent fiction, poetry, drama, and nonfiction, and based their new choices for the seventh edition on how well that literature explores issues that matter to students right now.

 

 

 

 

 

Making Literature Matter is also available with LaunchPad Solo for Literature, a set of online materials that helps beginning literature students learn and practice close reading and critical thinking skills in an interactive environment. To order Making Literature Matter packaged with LaunchPad Solo for Literature, use ISBN 978-1-319-07191-2.

 

چکیده فارسی

دانش‌آموزان همیشه به داستان‌ها، شعرها، نمایشنامه‌ها و مقالات به یاد ماندنی که در مجموعه‌های متمایز در گلچین موضوعی مهم کردن ادبیات گردآوری شده‌اند، پاسخ قدرتمندی داده‌اند. در عین حال، فصل‌های کتاب در مورد خواندن، نوشتن و تحقیق به دانش‌آموزان کمک می‌کند تا از این پاسخ‌ها به استدلال‌های متقاعدکننده و با پشتیبانی خوبی درباره موضوعات مطرح‌شده توسط ادبیات استفاده کنند.

مثل همیشه، نسخه جدید Making Literature Matter نشان دهنده توجه دقیق جان شیلب و جان کلیفورد به نیازهای آموزشی نوظهور است. در پاسخ به درخواست‌های مربی، متن شامل آموزش‌های بیشتری در مورد مهارت‌های کلیدی استدلال، خواندن انتقادی، و تحقیق می‌شود، در حالی که ادبیات را مستقیم‌تر به موضوعات خبری امروزی در خوشه‌های جدید «ادبیات و مسائل جاری» پیوند می‌دهد. علاوه بر این، آنها به طور گسترده مطالعه کرده‌اند تا جذاب‌ترین داستان‌های داستانی، شعر، نمایشنامه و غیرداستانی اخیر را شناسایی کنند و انتخاب‌های جدید خود را برای ویرایش هفتم بر اساس چگونگی بررسی موضوعاتی که در حال حاضر برای دانش‌آموزان مهم است، انجام داده‌اند.

Making Literature Matter همچنین با LaunchPad Solo for Literature موجود است، مجموعه‌ای از مواد آنلاین که به دانشجویان تازه‌کار ادبیات کمک می‌کند تا مهارت‌های خواندن نزدیک و تفکر انتقادی را در یک محیط تعاملی بیاموزند و تمرین کنند. برای سفارش Making Literature Matter بسته بندی شده با LaunchPad Solo for Literature، از ISBN 978-1-319-07191-2 استفاده کنید.

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Ebook details:
عنوان: Making Literature Matter: An Anthology for Readers and Writers
نویسنده: John Schilb, John Clifford
ناشر: Bedford/St. Martin's; Seventh edition (December 28, 2017)
زبان: English
شابک: 1319054722, 978-1319054724
حجم: 81 Mb
فرمت: Epub + Converted pdf

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Front Matter Cover Page Inside Front Cover Annotating Halftitle Page Title Page Copyright Page Preface for Instructors Brief Contents Table of Contents Contents by Genre Halftitle Page Part One Working with Literature 1. What Is Literature? How and Why Does It Matter? James Wright, Lying in a Hammock at William Duffy’s Farm in Pine Island, Minnesota (poem) How Have People Defined Literature? What Makes Literature “Literature”? Maxine Kumin, Woodchucks (poem) Ted Chiang, The Great Silence (story) Why Study Literature in a College Writing Course? What Can You Do to Make Literature Matter to Others? Summing Up: What is Literature? 2. How to Read Closely Basic Strategies for Close Reading Close Readings of a Poem Sharon Olds, Summer Solstice, New York City (poem) Applying the Strategies Make Predictions Reflect on One’s Personal Background Read for Patterns and for Breaks in Patterns Read for Puzzles, Ambiguities, and Unclear Moments Read for the Author’s Choices Generate Questions That Have More Than One Possible Answer State Tentative Answers Reading Closely by Annotating X. J. Kennedy, Death of a Window Washer (poem) Further Strategies for Close Reading Identify Characters’ Emotions Edward Hirsch, Execution (poem) Identify Speech Acts Daniel Orozco, Orientation (story) Using Topics of Literary Studies to Get Ideas Lynda Hull, Night Waitress (poem) T. S. Eliot, The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock (poem) Allison Alsup, Old Houses (story) Summing Up: Reading Closely 3. How to Make Arguments about Literature What Is Argument? Jamaica Kincaid, Girl (story) Strategies for Making Arguments about Literature Identify an Issue Make a Claim Aim to Persuade Consider Your Audience Gather and Present Evidence Explain Your Reasoning Identify Your Assumptions Make Use of Appeals A Sample Student Argument about Literature Ann Schumwalt, The Mother’s Mixed Messages in “Girl” Looking at Literature as Argument John Milton, When I consider how my light is spent (poem) Robert Frost, Mending Wall (poem) W. H. Auden, Refugee Blues (poem) Literature and Current Issues Rivka Galchen, Usl at the Stadium (story) Jon Ronson, From “How One Stupid Tweet Blew Up Justine Sacco’s Life” (essay) Jennifer Jacquet, From Is Shame Necessary? (essay) Summing Up: Making Arguments about Literature 4. The Writing Process William Wordsworth, The Solitary Reaper (poem) Strategies for Exploring Strategies for Planning Choose a Text Identify Your Audience Identify Your Issue, Claim, and Evidence Identify Your Assumptions Determine Your Organization Strategies for Composing Decide on a Title Make Choices about Your Style Draft an Introduction Limit Plot Summary Decide How to Refer to the Author’s Life and Intentions Recognize and Avoid Logical Fallacies First Draft of a Student Paper Abby Hazelton, The Passage of Time in “The Solitary Reaper” Strategies for Revising A Checklist for Revising Revised Draft of a Student Paper Abby Hazelton, The Passage of Time in “The Solitary Reaper” Strategies for Writing a Comparative Paper Don Paterson, Two Trees (poem) Luisa A. Igloria, Regarding History (poem) List Similarities and Differences Consider “Weighting” Your Comparison A Student Comparative Paper Jeremy Cooper, Don Paterson’s Criticism of Nature’s Owners Summing Up: The Writing Process 5. Writing about Literary Genres Writing about Stories Eudora Welty, A Visit of Charity A Student’s Personal Response to the Story The Elements of Short Fiction Plot and Structure Point of View Characters Setting Imagery Language Theme Final Draft of a Student Paper Tanya Vincent, The Real Meaning of “Charity” in “A Visit of Charity” Summing Up: Writing about Short Stories Writing about Poems Mary Oliver, Singapore Yusef Komunyakaa, Blackberries Edwin Arlington Robinson, The Mill A Student’s Personal Responses to the Poems First Draft of a Student Paper Michaela Fiorucci, Boundaries in Robinson, Komunyakaa, and Oliver The Elements of Poetry Speaker and Tone Diction and Syntax Figures of Speech Sound Rhythm and Meter Theme Revised Draft of a Student Paper Michaela Fiorucci, Negotiating Boundaries Summing Up: Writing about Poems Writing about Plays August Strindberg, The Stronger A Student’s Personal Response to the Play The Elements of Drama Plot and Structure Characters Stage Directions and Setting Imagery Language Theme Final Draft of a Student Paper Trish Carlisle, Which Is the Stronger Actress in August Strindberg’s Play? Summing Up: Writing about Plays Writing about Essays June Jordan, Many Rivers to Cross A Student’s Personal Response to the Essay The Elements of Essays Voice Style Structure Ideas Final Draft of a Student Paper Isla Bravo, Resisting Women’s Roles Summing Up: Writing about Essays Portfolio: Comparing Poems and Pictures [between pp. 154 and 155] Analyzing Visual Art Writing an Essay That Compares Literature and Art A Sample Paper Comparing a Poem and a Picture Karl Magnusson, Lack of Motion and Speech in Rolando Perez’s “Office at Night” Edward Hopper, Office at Night (picture) Rolando Perez, Office at Night (prose poem) Edward Hopper, Conference at Night (picture) Victoria Chang, Edward Hopper’s Conference at Night (poem) Gustav Klimt, The Kiss (picture) Lawrence Ferlinghetti, Short Story on a Painting of Gustav Klimt (poem) Edvard Munch, The Scream (picture) May Miller, The Scream (poem) Frida Kahlo, Frida and Diego Rivera (picture) David Dominguez, Wedding Portrait (poem) Rembrandt Van Rjin, Self-Portrait at the Age of 63 (painting) Linda Pastan, Ethics (poem) Jacob Lawrence, They Were Very Poor (painting) Sandra Gilbert, Jacob Lawrence’s “They Were Very Poor” (poem) 6. Writing Researched Arguments Begin Your Research by Giving It Direction Search for Sources in the Library and Online Evaluate the Sources Record Your Sources’ Key Details Strategies for Integrating Sources Avoid Plagiarism Strategies for Documenting Sources (MLA Format) MLA In-Text Citation MLA Works Cited Five Annotated Student Researched Arguments A Researched Argument that Uses a Literary Work to Examine Social Issues Sarah Michaels, “The Yellow Wallpaper” as a Guide to Social Factors in Postpartum Depression How Sarah Uses Her Sources A Researched Argument that Deals with Existing Interpretations of a Literary Work Katie Johnson, The Meaning of the Husband’s Fainting in “The Yellow Wallpaper” How Katie Uses Her Sources A Researched Argument that Analyzes a Literary Work through the Framework of a Particular Theorist Jacob Grobowicz, Using Foucault to Understand Disciplinary Power in Gilman’s “The Yellow Wallpaper” How Jacob Uses His Sources A Researched Argument that Places a Literary Work in Historical and Cultural Context Brittany Thomas, The Relative Absence of the Human Touch in “The Yellow Wallpaper” How Brittany Uses Her Sources A Researched Argument that Places a Literary Work in a Multimedia Context Kyra Blaylock, Different Kinds of Horrifying Images in “The Yellow Wallpaper” and “A Salem Witch” How Kyra Uses Her Sources Making a Multimedia Presentation about a Literary Work Summing Up: Writing Researched Arguments Cultural Contexts: Charlotte Perkins Gilman’s “The Yellow Wallpaper” Charlotte Perkins Gilman, The Yellow Wallpaper (story) Cultural Contexts: Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Why I Wrote “The Yellow Wallpaper” S. Weir Mitchell, From The Evolution of the Rest Treatment John Harvey Kellogg, From The Ladies’ Guide in Health and Disease 7. Writing with Critical Approaches to Literature Contemporary Schools of Criticism New Criticism Feminist Criticism Psychoanalytic Criticism Marxist Criticism Deconstruction Reader-Response Criticism Postcolonial Criticism New Historicism Queer Theory Object-Oriented Criticism Cognitive Criticism Affective Criticism Performance-Oriented Criticism Rhetorical Criticism Working with the Critical Approaches Working with the Critical Approaches James Joyce, Counterparts (story) New Criticism Feminist Criticism Psychoanalytic Criticism Marxist Criticism Deconstruction Reader-Response Criticism Postcolonial Criticism New Historicism Queer Theory Object-Oriented Criticism Cognitive Criticism Affective Criticism Performance-Oriented Criticism Rhetorical Criticism Molly Frye, A Refugee at Home (student paper) James Joyce, Eveline (story) Part Two Literature and Its Issues 8. Families Reconciling with Fathers: Poems Lucille Clifton, forgiving my father Robert Hayden, Those Winter Sundays Theodore Roethke, My Papa’s Waltz Li-Young Lee, My Father, in Heaven, Is Reading Out Loud Grandparents and Legacies: Poems Nikki Giovanni, Legacies Linda Hogan, Heritage Gary Soto, Behind Grandma’s House Alberto Ríos, Mi Abuelo Judith Ortiz Cofer, Claims Gays and Lesbians in Families: Poems Essex Hemphill, Commitments Audre Lorde, Who Said It Was Simple Minnie Bruce Pratt, Two Small-Sized Girls Richard Blanco, Queer Theory: According to My Grandmother Exorcising the Dead: Critical Commentaries on a Poem Sylvia Plath, Daddy Critical Commentaries: Lynda K. Bundtzen, From Plath’s Incarnations Steven Gould Axelrod, From Sylvia Plath: The Wound and the Cure of Words Tim Kendall, From Sylvia Plath: A Critical Study Mothers and Daughters: Stories Tillie Olsen, I Stand Here Ironing Amy Tan, Two Kinds Alice Walker, Everyday Use Longing for a Father: Stories John Cheever, Reunion Dagoberto Gilb, Uncle Rock Literature and Current Issues: Why Do Children Rebel against Parental Expectations? Hanif Kureishi, My Son, the Fanatic (story) Arguments on the issue: Roger Cohen, Why ISIS Trumps Freedom Abdelkader Benali, From Teenage Angst to Jihad A Troubled Freedom: Cultural Contexts for a Story Ernest Hemingway, Soldier’s Home Cultural Contexts: James M. Hutchisson, From Ernest Hemingway: A New Life Leicester Hemingway, From My Brother, Ernest Hemingway Caroline Alexander, The Shock of War Food in Families: Essays Ruth Reichl, The Queen of Mold David Sedaris, Tasteless Geeta Kothari, If You Are What You Eat, Then What Am I? Critical Decisions about Parenthood: Across Genres Maxine Hong Kingston, No Name Woman (essay) David Foster Wallace, Good People (story) 9. Love True Love: Poems William Shakespeare, Let me not to the marriage of true minds John Keats, Bright Star Elizabeth Barrett Browning, How Do I Love Thee? E. E. Cummings, somewhere i have never travelled Passionate Love: Poems Michael S. Harper, Discovery Susan Minot, My Husband’s Back Derek Walcott, Love After Love Melancholy Loves: Poems Edna St. Vincent Millay, What My Lips Have Kissed, and Where, and Why W. H. Auden, Funeral Blues Robin Becker, Morning Poem Seductive Arguments: Poems John Donne, The Flea Andrew Marvell, To His Coy Mistress Literature and Current Issues: Are Millennials Narcissists? Tony Hoagland, What Narcissism Means to Me (poem) Arguments on the issue: Brooke Lea Foster, The Persistent Myth of the Narcissistic Millennial Emily Esfahani Smith and Jennifer L. Aaker, Millennial Searchers Colson Whitehead, How ‘You Do You’ Perfectly Captures Our Narcissistic Culture Steve Kelley and Jeff Parker, You Know the Great Thing about Selfies? Love as a Haven: Cultural Contexts for a Poem Matthew Arnold, Dover Beach Cultural Contexts: Charles Dickens, From Hard Times Friedrich Engels, From The Condition of the Working Class in England James Eli Adams, Narrating Nature: Darwin Romantic Dreams: Stories James Joyce, Araby John Updike, A & P Leslie Marmon Silko, Yellow Woman Is This Love?: Stories William Faulkner, A Rose for Emily Raymond Carver, What We Talk About When We Talk About Love Jealous Love: Critical Commentaries on a Play William Shakespeare, Othello Critical Commentaries: A. C. Bradley, The Noble Othello Millicent Bell, Othello’s Jealousy Jeffrie G. Murphy, Jealousy, Shame, and the Rival Arguments about Love: Essays Laura Kipnis, Against Love Meghan O’Rourke, The Marriage Trap Impossible Love: Across Genres Seamus Heaney, Punishment (poem) Karen Russell, Bog Girl (story) 10. Freedom and Confinement Struggling against Stereotypes: Poems Chrystos, Today Was a Bad Day Like TB Dwight Okita, In Response to Executive Order 9066 Pat Mora, Legal Alien Toi Derricotte, Black Boys Play the Classics Naomi Shihab Nye, Blood David Hernandez, Words without Thoughts Never to Heaven Go Remembering the Death Camps: Poems Martin Niemӧller, First They Came for the Jews Nelly Sachs, Chorus of the Rescued Marianne Cohn, I Shall Betray Tomorrow Karen Gershon, Race Anne Sexton, After Auschwitz A Creative Confinement: A Collection of Poems by Emily Dickinson Emily Dickinson, Wild Nights — Wild Nights! Emily Dickinson, Tell all the Truth but tell it slant — Emily Dickinson, Success is counted sweetest Emily Dickinson, My Life had stood — a Loaded Gun Where Tradition Is a Trap: Stories Shirley Jackson, The Lottery Alexander Weinstein, Rocket Night Dreams of Escape: Stories Kate Chopin, The Story of an Hour Kirstin Valdez Quade, The Manzanos Escaping Confinement: Critical Commentaries on a Story Vladimir Nabokov, Signs and Symbols Critical Commentaries: Wayne Goodman, From “Forum: High Pressure: Psychosis, Performance, Schizophrenia, Literature” Brian Boyd, From Vladimir Nabokov: The American Years Michael Wood, From “Consulting the Oracle” Literature and Current Issues: Does Our Happiness Depend on Others’ Misery? Ursula K. Le Guin, The Ones Who Walk Away from Omelas (story) Arguments on the issue: David Brooks, The Child in the Basement John R. Ehrenfeld, The Error of Trying to Measure Good and Bad A Door to Freedom: Cultural Contexts for a Play Henrik Ibsen, A Doll’s House Cultural Contexts: Henrik Ibsen, Memorandum August Strindberg, Woman in A Doll’s House Emma Goldman, Review of A Doll’s House Joan Templeton, From The Doll House Backlash: Criticism, Feminism, and Ibsen Susanna Rustin, Why A Doll’s House by Henrik Ibsen Is More Relevant Than Ever Confining Surveillance: Essays Michel Foucault, Panopticon, from Discipline and Punish Jeffrey Toobin, Edward Snowden’s Real Impact Peter Ludlow, The Banality of Systemic Evil Surrendering Freedom on Principle: Across Genres Sophocles, Antigone (play) T. C. Boyle, Balto (story) 11. Crime and Justice Justice for Animals: Poems D. H. Lawrence, Snake Elizabeth Bishop, The Fish William Stafford, Traveling through the Dark Christopher Gilbert, On the Way Back Home Justice for Workers: Poems William Blake, The Chimney Sweeper Philip Levine, What Work Is Deborah Garrison, Worked Late on a Tuesday Night Injustice for Communities: Poems Philip Schultz, Greed Chad Abushanab, Dead Town Maurice Manning, The Hill People He Said/She Said: Re-Visions of a Poem Robert Browning, My Last Duchess Gabriel Spera, My Ex-Husband Racial Injustice: Poems Countee Cullen, Incident Natasha Trethewey, Incident A Dream of Justice: Poems by Langston Hughes Langston Hughes, Open Letter to the South Langston Hughes, Theme for English B Langston Hughes, Harlem Literature and Current Issues: How Just Is Capital Punishment? Sherman Alexie, Capital Punishment (poem) Arguments on the issue: George Will, Capital Punishment’s Slow Death Robert Blecker, With Death Penalty, Let Punishment Truly Fit the Crime Charles J. Ogletree Jr., Condemned to Die Because He’s Black Discovering Injustice: Stories Nathaniel Hawthorne, Young Goodman Brown Toni Cade Bambara, The Lesson Ha Jin, Saboteur Secret Crimes: Stories Edgar Allan Poe, The Tell-Tale Heart Andre Dubus, Killings Edward J. Delaney, Clean Misfit Justice: Critical Commentaries on a Story Flannery O’Connor, A Good Man Is Hard to Find Critical Commentaries: Flannery O’Connor, From Mystery and Manners Martha Stephens, From The Question of Flannery O’Connor Stephen Bandy, From “One of My Babies”: The Misfit and the Grandmother John Desmond, From Flannery O’Connor’s Misfit and the Mystery of Evil A Menacing Stalker: Cultural Contexts for a Story Joyce Carol Oates, Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been? Cultural Contexts: Don Moser, The Pied Piper of Tucson: He Cruised in a Golden Car, Looking for the Action Joyce Carol Oates, Smooth Talk: Short Story into Film Meghan Daum, Jaycee Dugard and the Feel-Good Imperative Trials of Marriage: Plays Susan Glaspell, Trifles Lynn Nottage, POOF! Recalling a Violent Crime: Essays Bruce Shapiro, One Violent Crime Emily Bernard, Scar Tissue Eyewitness Testimony: Across Genres Ida Fink, The Table (play) Ryūnosuke Akutagawa, In a Bamboo Grove (story) 12. Journeys Roads Taken: Poems by Robert Frost Robert Frost, Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening Robert Frost, The Road Not Taken Robert Frost, Acquainted with the Night Robert Frost, Birches Visionary Journeys: Poems Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Kubla Khan Percy Bysshe Shelley, Ozymandias William Butler Yeats, Sailing to Byzantium Mythic Journeys: Poems Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Ulysses Adrienne Rich, Diving into the Wreck A Journey to Death: Poems Mary Oliver, When Death Comes John Donne, Death Be Not Proud Dylan Thomas, Do Not Go Gentle into That Good Night Wisława Szymborska, On Death, without Exaggeration Emily Dickinson, Because I could not stop for Death Literature and Current Issues: Do Immigrants Take Jobs from Native-Born Workers? Jimmy Santiago Baca, So Mexicans Are Taking Jobs from Americans (poem) Arguments on the issue: Steven A. Camarota, Unskilled Workers Lose Out to Immigrants Maria E. Enchautegui, Immigrants Are Replacing, Not Displacing, Workers Ted Widmer, The Immigration Dividend Wartime Journeys: Stories Ambrose Bierce, An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge Tim O’Brien, The Things They Carried Journeys to the Future: Stories Arthur C. Clarke, The Nine Billion Names of God Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron Joanna Russ, When It Changed Octavia Butler, Human Evolution Fairy Tale Journeys: Re-Visions of a Story Charles Perrault, Little Red Riding Hood Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm, Little Red Cap Angela Carter, The Company of Wolves Keep This Boy Running: Cultural Contexts for a Story Ralph Ellison, Battle Royal Cultural Contexts: Booker T. Washington, Atlanta Exposition Address (The Atlanta Compromise) W. E. B. Du Bois, Of Mr. Booker T. Washington Gunnar Myrdal, Social Equality From City to Country: Critical Commentaries on a Play Oscar Wilde, The Importance of Being Earnest Critical Commentaries: Sos Eltis, From Revising Wilde: Society and Subversion in the Plays of Oscar Wilde Tirthankar Bose, From “Oscar Wilde’s Game of Being Earnest” Patricia Flanagan Behrendt, From Oscar Wilde: Eros and Aesthetics Crossing Boundaries: Essays Richard Rodriguez, Aria Jose Antonio Vargas, My Life as an Undocumented Immigrant Traumatic Journeys: Across Genres Wilfred Owen, Dulce et Decorum Est (poem) Michael Herr, Scream a Lot (essay) Thomas Lux, The People of the Other Village (poem) Back Matter Footnotes Acknowledgments Index of Authors, Titles, First Lines, and Key Terms A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W Y Inside Back Cover Back Cover

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