MLA Citation for Interviews<br />Personal Interviews—refers to those interviews that you conduct yourself. List the interview by the name of the interviewee. Include the descriptor Personal interview and the date of the interview.<br />Purdue, Pete. Personal interview. 1 Dec. 2000.<br />Images—Documenting sources for images can be challenging, especially with the variety of new electronic resources now available. Cite the artist's name, title, usually underlined, and the institution or individual who owns the work, and the city. If you want to indicate the work's date, include it . Of course “images” is a BIG category!<br />
MLA Citation for Interviews<br />Personal Photograph: What is it of and when was it taken.<br />Louvre Museum, Paris. Personal photograph by author. 7 Mar. 2005.<br />McQuaid Invitational. Personal photograph by author. 1 Oct. 2011.<br />Online Image: If the work is cited on the web only, then provide the name of the artist, the title of the work, the medium of the work, and then follow the citation format for a website. If the work is posted via a username, use that username for the author.<br />brandychloe. "Great Horned Owl Family." Photograph. Webshots. American Greetings, 22 May 2006. Web. 5 Nov. 2009.<br />
AP English 11 Super StudentWorks Cited Practice October 4, 2011<br /><ul><li>Correctly prepare a sample works cited page in proper MLA style using the notes below taken while researching :</li></ul>A version of the “The Three Little Pigs” on the Wikipedia.com website and accessed this morning at 6:30 a.m.<br />An interview with your English teacher Vera Bohring conducted on Monday<br />The article “Hulk Hiaku” by Ima Bahbee from page 34 of Time magazine in March 2010<br />The 2007 edition of The Encyclopedia of Fairy Tales from Pendant Publishing whose offices are located in New York<br />Esperanza Cisneros’ short story on page 52 “School is cool” first published in the August 1997 issue of Atlantic Monthly magazine<br />
Works Cited<br />Bahbee, Ima. “Hulk Hiaku.” Time March 2010: 34. Print.<br />Bohring, Vera. Personal interview. 3 Oct. 2011.<br />Cisneros, Esperanza. “School is cool.” Atlantic Monthly Aug. 1997:52. Print.<br />The Encyclopedia of Fairy Tales. New York: Pendant Publishing, 2007. Print. <br />“The Three Little Pigs.” Wikipedia. Wikipedia, 2011. Web. 4 Oct. 2011. <br />
Writing Task: Mountain Model<br />Historical Commentary (H):<br />Interview an “elder” relative for a story that is thematically or content link to (A), when interviewing and listen carefully for any flourishes which will make your writing of their voice unique. Prepare a entry for the Bibliography.<br />Ancestral Voice (A):<br />Research a previously published myth, fable or fairy tale, NOT necessarily from a shared cultural background, and concisely summarize. Prepare a bibliographic entry of the source document for the Bibliography.<br />Personal Voice (You!):<br />A personal experience of a related event OR a consideration or comment about the relevance or relationship you share with either the A or H voices. Imbue with descriptive (and figurative) language.<br />Select an image and excerpt from the text for inclusion with your chapter.<br />
Published Product<br /><ul><li>Published product is due at the beginning of our next class, Thursday, October 6
Published product must be word-processed, 12 pt, New times roman or an appropriate LEGIBLE font, pages numbered.
Use Momaday’s book is a practical style guide.</li></ul>Page 2:<br />Historical and Personal Voices<br />Page 4:<br />Bibliography<br />Page 1:<br />Heading<br />Title<br />Ancestral Voice, itlaicised<br />Page 3:<br />Image & Caption<br />Page 5:<br />Rubric<br />Do NOT bring me your flash drive—come with the hard copy ready to submit!<br />
AP English 11 Your NameWtRM Back Matter September 30, 2011<br />“Epilogue,” pages 85—88. An epilogue is …<br />The authorial voice purports to have "added" this after all else was written; does this fulfill the function of an epilogue? Why? Whose voice do we hear at the very end? What about the picture of the falling stars?<br />“The Rainy Mountain Cemetery,” page 89—Read this out loud to your neighbor and then have them read it aloud to you (for a total of three times), then answer the following questions:<br />Analyze the structure and content of the poem: how many stanzas are there? Lines? Is there a rhyme scheme? What poetic form is being used? How do you know? What about the language being employed? Imagery? Who is the speaker? Form? Are there any motifs being <br />What does this stanza mean?<br />How does the author’s inclusion of this poem at the end of the book support either of the suggested themes?<br />
Homework Due Next Class<br />Published Draft of Rainy Mountain Model<br />Heads-Up: There will be an in class thematic essay next class as a culminating assessment for The Way to Rainy Mountain<br />http://apathenaeum.blogspot.com/<br />
A particular slide catching your eye?
Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.