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Literary Resources on the Net (Lynch)

Literary Resources on the Net (Lynch)
Literary Resources on the Net These pages are maintained by Jack Lynch of Rutgers — Newark. Comments and corrections are welcome. Updated 7 January 2006. Search for a (single) word: Or choose one of the following categories: General Sources These sources are too important to be buried in my miscellaneous pages, and too miscellaneous to be put anywhere else. The Voice of the Shuttle Alan Liu's superb collection of electronic resources for the humanities. Calls for Papers A current list from the cfp@english.upenn.edu mailing list. About These Pages This set of pages is a collection of links to sites on the Internet dealing especially with English and American literature, excluding most single electronic texts, and is limited to collections of information useful to academics — I've excluded most poetry journals, for instance. This page is maintained by Jack Lynch.

http://andromeda.rutgers.edu/~jlynch/Lit/

Related:  Teaching Literature (OIB)

International GCSE International GCSEs – what are they? The qualification mainly involves studying the theory of a subject combined with some investigative work. They are usually studied full-time at school or college, taking two years to complete. Adult learners can take evening classes or teach themselves. Writing Forms of Poetry Worksheets Descriptive Writing Guide - Guided Practice - Awesome Checklists View Now... Writing Starters: Volume 1

How Social Media Shapes Offline Reading You can't go a day without someone declaring that the book is dead, whether at the hand of the Kindle, the iPad, or social media. And while those technologies are certainly vying for attention with the printed book, a lot of social media users still read them--and are even using social media to complement their reading. First to the social-networking-for-bookworms space was LibraryThing, a site launched in 2005 that attracted a passionate but modest user base. But since late 2006, Goodreads has eclipsed LibraryThing according to Alexa stats, likely due to its early embrace of Facebook Connect integration.

Spring Theme Here’s a green leaf, And here’s a green leaf. That you see makes two. Here is a bud that makes a flower, Watch it bloom for you! Buttercups and daisies, Oh, the pretty flowers; Coming ‘ere the springtime, To tell of sunny hours. THE GOTHIC : Materials for Study The Gothic: Materials for Study A hypertext anthology for ENEC 981: The Novel of Sensibility Written and Compiled by: Christine Ruotolo, Ami Berger, Liz DeGaynor,

Qualifications, subjects and study programmes We use cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website - change your settings GCSE and A Level reform Find out all the latest news and information about the GCSE and A Level reform proposals. Find out more Email updates Sign up to receive updates via email for your qualification or subject area. Twitter + Literature = Twitterature? Marshall McLuhan once famously said, “the future of the book is the blurb”. With fiction now being produced on micro-blogging platforms, such as Twitter, was McLuhan right? We talk to one writer who has been using social media tools to create fiction and look at the impact these tools have had on his writing and the distribution of his work. We’ve previously highlighted some projects that use social media to tell stories. We also looked at some unusual ways people are using Twitter.

My Father's Dragon. My Father's Dragon by Ruth Stiles Gannett (1923-) Illustrations by Ruth Chrisman Gannett (1896-1979) New York: Random House, 1948. Copyright not renewed. A Newbery Honor Book, 1949. [Cover] ENG 1001: Writing Resources Text only The resources linked below are designed for students in the course and should be especially useful as you are working on writing assignments. The Writing Process John Lye's Courses and Sources Pages A Guide Designed for His Year 1 Students by Professor John Lye Copyright John Lye 1996, 1997 This is a guide to what you might look for in analyzing literature, particularly poetry and fiction. An analysis explains what a work of literature means, and how it means it; it is essentially an articulation of and a defense of an interpretation which shows how the resources of literature are used to create the meaningfulness of the text. There are people who resist analysis, believing that it 'tears apart' a work of art; however a work of art is an artifice, that is, it is made by someone with an end in view: as a made thing, it can be and should be analyzed as well as appreciated.

Some Literary Criticism quotes (there's a blog version at Purposes and Definitions of the Arts PurposesPoetry and other Arts"Poetry, unlike music, is a meta-art, and relies upon non-physical structures for the production of its effects. In its case, the medium is syntax, grammar and logical continuity, which together form the carrier-wave of plain sense within which its deeper meanings are broadcast

Teacher's Guides Penguin Group (USA) Morning essentials: a latte and Jojo Moyes' PARIS FOR ONE, now available! ???? Start reading: 1 day ago Penguin Group (USA) Enter to win up to 10 copies of THE MOTHERS by Brit Bennett? Poetry Terms: 40 Brief Definitions Home | Literary Movements | Timeline | American Authors | American Literature Sites | Bibliographies | Site Updates Poetry Terms: Brief Definitions Go to Drama Terms or Fiction Terms Try the Online Quiz on Poetry Terms to test your knowledge of these terms.You might also like to try the Online Quiz on Prosody to test your knowledge of scanning poetry. Alliteration: The repetition of identical consonant sounds, most often the sounds beginning words, in close proximity. The 50-Word Fiction Competition Can you write a story in just 50 words? Each month we’ll provide a prompt to get you started, but where the story goes from there is entirely up to you. The competition includes two categories, All-Age and Young Writers (under the age of 18).

Related:  Humanities and Social Sciences