I know this may sound stupid, but I know its possible to be influenced by things that you've read without directly thinking back to them. Plus, it shows my wider reading, what do you guys think?
When teaching undergrads to research in the humanities, do you generally assign them to write their paper topic proposal BEFORE or AFTER their annotated bibliography?
I ask because I teach a 300-level gen. ed. fine arts/music course at a small private liberal arts college. The course has a significant research and writing component, with the idea being to teach them very generalized research and writing skills that are vaguely centered around topics in the music field. I've experimented with assigning the topic proposal before and after the annotated bib, and I've also assigned them jointly. Would love to hear your experience with what works best for undergrads with little prior knowledge in the subject area. Thank you!
I’m writing an essay and I’m a bit confused. When I’m writing a footnote and I’m using a website as a source is it the same as what I would write for the bibliography? (I’m using Chicago style btw)
This week, I released my new bibliography management crate for scholarly writing which is also my first major Rust thing to be let loose on the public, so fingers crossed. It's called Hayagriva, after a horse-headed deity which is said to confer wisdom and knowledge.
If you ever worked with BibTeX, this crate does similar things (and it can also read and convert you BibTeX files, so that's that). If you didn't, here's what it does:
You write a structured (YAML in this case) file with all the literature you may want to cite. Then, you can obtain citations and bibliographies that match your (publication's) desired style automatically. Hayagriva currently supports both styles of the Chicago Manual of Style (Notes and Author-Date) as well as IEEE, MLA, and APA bibliography styles and a few more citation styles (these are your in-text references).
The crate can be consumed as a libra... keep reading on reddit ➡
Some good resources for learning/reading and research on hoboing, both historically and more modern-day:
First, the online Hobo Bibliography developed by the Black Butte Center for Railroad Culture: https://www.bbcrc.org/biblio.html has many hundreds of listings of books, zines, magazine articles, films.
Second, the long running zine "Speaking of Trains" is a glossary of the slang and terms used by modern-day trainriders. It is also available from BBCRC or from Microcosm Publishing.
Microcosm has recently really expanded their railroad/hobo related materials. In addition to Speaking of Trains, you can order Bill Daniel's classic film Bozo Texino. They have several other newly issued zines available including reprints of some classic 1990s stuff like Scam and There's Something About a Train. Worth checking out. Just go on their site and search for Hobo and a lot of stuff will come up. I don't work for Microcosm I just thought it was good to see how much stuff they have available t... keep reading on reddit ➡
I could have sworn that sources were meant to be in order of when they are used in the paper. They were meant to be alphabetical. Incorrect citations are considered to be plagiarism, resulting in a failing grade on a project that is a huge part of the final grade.
This was supposed to be a GPA-boosting humanities class to balance my stem major but instead I tanked my once great GPA and might get a letter to the dean of students (depending on the prof’s interpretation of the syllabus).
Hi there everyone!
So I am trying to understand Sven´s complete bibliography and see what I am missing. I tried looking for a previous post, but wasn´t able to find anything. This is what I put together, if someone can comment and/or correct that would be much appreciated!
hey guys, the title pretty much sums it all...just wanted to confirm
I've listened to 4 1/2 episodes ... wondering if there is a bibliography somewhere and if someone would be kind enough to link me?
The following are all the solo comics for Gwen, as well any that tied directly into her main run and cover all of her primary character development. They can be read, more or less, in this listed order.
^ for written events
I know this is a question asked a million times, but there is no working solution on any forum that I could find. So here goes. I'm not expecting much:
The journals I submit to need APA citations, therefor I use the apacite package, and not biber. However, I do not want the URLs printed in my bibliography ('Retrieved from:'). There does not seem to be a option to suppress this field in apacite. Neither can I, know or really want to edit the bibtex export by Zotero, remove the URLs from my Zotero bibliography or from the exported bibtex file. Those options would take to long after every change, and would break automatic updates with Overleaf.
So, is there an option, some kind of preamble that lets me suppress the URL field from the bibliography? Thanks!
I recently wanted to prep for a game set in Jalmeray and realized that the references to it are so thin that any scrap of detail was worth looking into. I have all of the PDFs I've bought in a single tree, so I searched through all of them and came up with a collective set of references to the region for my use. Hope that this helps others!
Lately, I've been reading a lot of Egan, and I have found that apart from maybe Peter Watts, it's his ideas that resonate with me the most, and make me think really deeply. I would like to purchase a more or less full collection of his writings, but I find it extremely difficult to figure out how all the short story collections, novellas and best-of editions relate to each other. So far, I have:
What else should I buy? I know Clockwork Rocket has two sequels, Eternal Flame and Arrows of Time, so those two are given, obviously. I also want to buy Perihelion Summer, Teranesia, Incandescence, Distress and Zendegi, but this is the point where I get lost. What about Oceanic? Dispersion? Luminous? Are Oceanic and Luminous shorty story collections on their own, or are some of the stories included in later collections? Is there anything... keep reading on reddit ➡
i just have a couple of questions and it’s a GNED 1101 assignment. tia
My education was pretty eurocentric and I think I'm missing quite a lot of the context around the co-prosperity sphere's content.
If anyone wants to recommend me some books about, essentially, not-Europe in the 20th century, I'd appreciate it.
Hi guys, I need your help. I am a foreigner who really loves Lovecraft's works, and I've already read most of them in my native language. Naturally, something has to be irremediably left behind when a book is translated, for this reason I'd like to live the full experience by reading Lovecraft's stories in English. The thing is, where I come from most of the editions include everything, whether it was written by Lovecraft alone, in collaboration with others and even his early stories. This doesn't seem to be a thing in the English versions: I've already seen a spreadsheet on this sub that illustrates the contents of each edition, but most of them seem to ignore these two parts of his work - that is, collaborations and early works. Are there any editions that aren't in that spreadsheet? Will I have to buy separate volumes? If so, which would you suggest? Thanks
Title. Especially when projects were very close to exams and there was no time to source info manually from multiple sites. I used this trick, it has come handy because teachers randomly pick out students to verify sources. In my bibliography tab, instead of writing just Wikipedia.com, I instead listed all the source websites.
Hi there, I would like you to select a topic of research (i will provide options) in media studies, and then write me annotated bibliographies for 15-20 different academic sources - that relate to the topic of research.
This is for a masters level media studies course.
Only pm me if you have at least a Bachelor's in a related field and have solid experience writing annotated bibliographies. Thank you.
Does anyone have a convenient bibliography or list of works referenced in Cosmic Trigger I? I've been searching for a while to find this.
I just discovered this forum, so I'm looking forward to browsing the thoughts others have on RAW's work. If no one points me to a list like this, I'll post it when I finish making my own.
I am taking a bachelor's class in English Literature and I am curious about the program at other universities and if there are any opinions about the choices. Would you be willing to share yours? Thanks :)
This is what we had to read and analyze this semester for Drama and Prose. Short stories:
Edit: Forgot to add the novels
Hey I watched all the videos in the politics series, and I love the series and it's subjected. I liked so much that I want to delve even deeper in it, so do anyone knows the books the Matt used to inform that series ?
Hi, I am writing a thesis about the 12 common Jungian Archetypes (the lover, the caregiver, the Everyman, the innocent... you know the others). Of course, I have to quote every document I am consulting, so I wanted to add as well a note 📝 and say which article the 12 Jungian Archetypes are from. And here comes the problem: I am reading so many articles written by Jung about Archetypes, but it seems that I cannot find the one that contains the full list of these 12 Archetypes. The only bibliography that I have found about those 12 is The Hero and The Outlaw, which is NOT written by Jung, but by Mark and Pearson. Where the 12 common Archetypes were mentioned for the first time? In which article and/or book? Thanks to whoever will answer.