May contain limited notes, underlining or highlighting that does affect the text. Building a Chain of Reasoning. Reading and Writing About Literature. Buy with confidence, excellent customer service!. Recognizing Sentence Parts: Subjects and Predicates.
Spine creases, wear to binding and pages from reading. Reading Critically and Evaluating Sources. Taking Notes: Analytical and Critical. Eight full-length student samples in a range of academic genres model for students many of assignments they will be asked to write in college, including the essay exam response, literature review, lab report, portfolio reflection letter, rhetorical analysis of an advertisement, PowerPoint presentation, cover letter, and a scientific explanation for a general audience. About this Item: Longman Publishing. Comparatives and superlatives: Correct forms d. Marking contractions and omissions 51.
A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Editing Progressive and Perfect TensesEditing Troublesome VerbsRecognizing Active and Passive VoiceCreating Clear Tense SequenceRecognizing the Subjunctive Mood19. Editing Troublesome Verbs lie, lay, sit, set. Group presentations and public forums Part 4 Writing for Specific Communities 16. Dates, numbers, addresses, place names, people's titles, and letters h. Writing Point-Driven Papers Across the Curriculum.
Kinds of thesis statements e. Understanding Documentation and Avoiding Plagiarism. Possible ex library copy, thatâ ll have the markings and stickers associated from the library. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. Using Rhetorical Purposes to Guide Your Decisions.
Using Hyphens to Divide Words. Avoiding Sexist and Discriminatory Language. Comparatives and superlatives: Correct forms d. Recognizing and Correcting Spelling Errors. Getting Started: Researching and Writing a. Focus on a Purpose and Create a Thesis.
Moving from planning to drafting b. Recognizing and Editing Problems with Parallelism. New material on oral presentations and online communication ensures that students are prepared to compose in contexts that extend from disciplines across the curriculum, to situations outside the classroom as well. Recognizing Academic, Work, and Public Communities. May show signs of minor shelf wear and contain limited notes and highlighting. Using a Capital at the Beginning of a Sentence.
Editing Common Problems with Pronoun Case. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name. Editing for Parallelism Within the Sentence. Recognizing and Editing Dangling Modifiers. Avoiding Plagiarism When Working Online. Using Dictionaries in the Age of Technology. Analyzing the Documentation Style of a Publication.
Planning in electronic environments g. Reports of original research 19. Realities and myths of the composing process 2. Using Commas to Make Your Meaning Clear. Indicating Irony, Sarcasm, and Authorial Distance. Labeling Titles of Short Works. Analyzing and interpreting visual texts f.
Matching Who, Which, and That to Antecedents. Creating an argumentative thesis c. Avoiding Commas that Do Not Belong. Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and the copy can include previous owner inscriptions. Identifying a subject or project b.