Tags » Bibliography

Bibliography as Invitation

Each semester I share with students a list of the books and articles that I have used to develop the methods and concepts for my courses. 903 more words

The Language Center

Dead Men Tell No Tales, But Dead Attractions Do

Bibliography

Primary Sources:

Daily News (New York, NY). “Disney Aids Take up the Torch He Lighted.” December 17, 1966.https://www.newspapers.com/image/463562932/?terms=walt%2Bdisney%2Bobituary.
This Newspaper article outlines the life of Walt Disney and how his team continued to make magic after the news of his passing. 778 more words

Public History

Bibliography

Birch, J. (2018). 14 Things You Didn’t Know (But Should) About Breast Cancer – thegoodstuff. thegoodstuff. Available at: http://www.coupons.com/thegoodstuff/14-things-you-didnt-know-but-should-about-breast-cancer/ .

Bollinger, T. (2016). 17 Cancer Facts You Need to Know. 600 more words

Second Year

Annotated bibliography

Black, S. (2017). KNIT + RESIST: placing the Pussyhat Project in the context of craft activism. Gender, Place & Culture, 24(5), pp.696-710. Peer-reviewed.

In the article KNIT + RESIST by Shannon Black, I have chosen to focus on the third wave craft and its use of pussyhats in Women’s March. 3,118 more words

Bibliography

“You cannot say, or guess, for you know only/A heap of broken images” (T.S. Eliot). How does this line from The Waste Land encapsulate the main thematic preoccupations of the poem? How is this reflected in the poem’s structure and content?

The Waste Land by T. S. Eliot is known to be a fairly difficult poem to read and understand, and this could be for many a reason – possibly the fact that it tries to cover so much ground in as many words, possibly because it uses different narrative voices, and possibly because of the fact that it’s main themes are spread out across the entirety of it. 1,455 more words

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