CRITICAL READING AND WRITING FOR POSTGRADUATES PDF

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Critical Reading and Writing for. Postgraduates. Second Edition. Mike Wallace and Alison Wray. computerescue.info 3. 02/12/ AM. We have already noted that critical reading for postgraduate study is task- driven: usually . read, and also to ensure your own scholarly writing is well constructed. It is the authors' ments/computerescue.info This passage. Critical Reading and Writing for Postgraduates (3rd ed.) (SAGE Study Skills Series series) by Mike Wallace. Read online, or download in secure PDF or secure.


Critical Reading And Writing For Postgraduates Pdf

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Is criticality just related to academic reading and writing and research? One way to think of . Critical Reading and Writing for Postgraduates. London: Sage. Synopsis: 'A systematic, coherent approach to developing critical reading and writing skills that are applicable to a range of different levels of analysis and types . Critical Reading and Writing for Postgraduates - Ebook download as PDF File . pdf), Text File .txt) or read book online.

Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. Haviland, C.

Who owns this text? Howard, R.

Pluralizing plagiarism: Identities, contexts, pedagogies. Lampert, L. Combating student plagiarism: An academic librarian's guide.

Oxford: Chandos. Lipson, C. Doing honest work in college: How to prepare citations, avoid plagiarism, and achieve real academic success. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

[DOWNLOAD] PDF Critical Reading and Writing for Postgraduates (SAGE Study Skills Series)

Mallon, T. Stolen words: Forays into the origins and ravages of plagiarism. Marsh, B.

Plagiarism [electronic resource]: Alchemy and remedy in higher education. Neville, C.

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The complete guide to referencing and avoiding plagiarism [electronic resource] 2nd ed. Paull, H. Literary ethics; a study in the growth of the literary conscience. Port Washington, N. Y: Kennikat Press.

Pecorari, D. Teaching to avoid plagiarism: How to promote good source use. Maidenhead, Berkshire: Open University Press. Academic writing and plagiarism [electronic resource]: A linguistic analysis Pbk ed. London: Continuum. The plagiarism court [electronic resource]: You be the judge. Posner, R. The little book of plagiarism 1st ed.

New York: Pantheon Books. Randall, M. Pragmatic plagiarism [electronic resource]: Authorship, profit, and power. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. Ritter, K. Tip-toe around the issue, not being specific.

Show processes in a logical order. Muddle everything together.

Explain subtle points and finer details. State the obvious, repeat or over-explain. Be precise, clear, direct and to the point. Be concise: reduce what you say to its essence in both your thinking and your communicating. Use definite, specific, concrete language. Use terms consistently — stick to one meaning for each, or explain if you need a different usage. Use loaded or deliberately emotive language. Assume the reader knows why you are including the information you are.

Emphasise an important point by giving it a prime place in the sentence or paragraph, or by reinforcing it with the language you use, e. Give specific examples to illustrate the points you make about how something happens in context.

Critical Reading and Writing for Postgraduates

Repeat the same information in the same or slightly different words in the hope that the reader will not notice that you are padding it out! On the contrary, the reader will definitely notice and will be bored!

Support and illustrate your claims with appropriate evidence and examples. Exploit the information you have, and show your reading with up to date and appropriate references. Copy and paste from texts books and articles. Refer to books, because they sound impressive, even though you have not read them. Develop your argument to reflect your actual findings and reading.

Decide what you think first and then twist the facts or refer to texts selectively to make them fit your claims.

Make unproven assumptions and generalisations, especially from merely anecdotal evidence or personal experience alone.It also means that any notes you make on that work will tend to be in different places, under topic headings, rather than in the form of a single, bland and unfocused summary of what the paper says.

Are you minded to write about this work positively or negatively, and would you want to imply that, overall, you agree or disagree with the claims the authors make?

Additional diagrams, exercises and concept explanations, enabling you to more easily understand and apply the various approaches.

Between the two lies a range of options.

This is a copyrighted book. It needs to be kept short. We turn now to a different kind of linguistic dispute found in legal cases: New York: Pantheon Books.

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