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El resplandor (1980)

Apocalypse Now (1979) The 400 Blows (1959 Voices & Visions 1. Elizabeth Bishop From childhood in Nova Scotia to travels in Brazil, this program illustrates the geographic spirit of Bishop's life and works with scenes from her poems. Go to this unit. 2. Hart Crane Diverse locations and dramatizations of his life illustrate Crane's poetry and his greatest work, "The Bridge." Go to this unit. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. Brilliant readings of Whitman's poems demonstrate his American vision and style and vividly convey their poignance and sheer power. 13. "No ideas but in things," Williams's aesthetic dictum sought to capture, not analyze.

Mr. Nobody (2009) Modern Times (1936 Grading Tips | Boston University | Center for Excellence & Innovation in Teaching It is very important to students that assignments are graded fairly and it is very important to instructors to provide feedback that is meaningful to students. Questions to Consider about Grading Will I grade on an absolute (criterion-referenced) standard, on a relative (norm-referenced) standard, on subjective determinations of student learning, on student-teacher contracts, or on some other method of grading?What are my reasons for choosing the method I will use?What do I consider outstanding performance?How should an average student perform? Some tips on grading an assignment Determine and state the educational objectives of each activity.Prepare students for formal assessments by using activities of a similar challenge level.Consider whether all assignments need to be graded; would a check-plus/minus system work? Design a Grading Rubric Grading rubrics help to achieve both objectives. To design a grading rubric, consider: More on Rubrics Walvoord, B. Classroom Assessment Techniques

2001: Odisea del espacio (1968) Fight Club (1999 What will you do with an English degree? Plenty By Michael Bérubé, Special to CNN Editor’s note: Michael Bérubé is the Edwin Erle Sparks Professor and director of the Institute for the Arts and Humanities at Pennsylvania State University, and the 2012 president of the Modern Language Association. (CNN) - Almost every college student who considers majoring in English - or French, or philosophy, or art history - inevitably hears the question: "What in the world are you going to do with that?" The question can come from worried parents, perplexed relatives, or derisive, incredulous peers, but it always implies that degrees in the humanities are “boutique” degrees, nice ornaments that serve no practical purpose in the real world. After all, who needs another 50-page honors project on the poetry of Charles Baudelaire? Well, strange as it may sound, if you’re an employer who needs smart, creative workers, a 50-page honors project on a 19th century French poet might be just the thing you want to see from one of your job applicants.