Brief and rhetorically organized, WRITING WITH A THESIS is based on the persuasive principle-the development and support of a thesis.
|Publisher:||Harcourt College Publishers|
About the Author
Sarah Skwire attended Wesleyan University, where she received a BA (with honors) in English and was a member of the coed literary fraternity Alpha Delta Phi. She later received both her MA and PhD in English Literature from the University of Chicago. In addition to coauthoring WRITING WITH A THESIS (with her father, David Skwire), she has published a variety of creative work as well as articles on subjects such as chronically ill seventeenth-century women poets, medicine in "All's Well That Ends Well," the "German Princess" scandal of the seventeenth century, and "Buffy the Vampire Slayer." Before coming to Liberty Fund, Sarah taught at the College of DuPage in Glen Ellyn, Illinois, and at The Ohio State University. Her current research is on the subject of money and early modern poetry.
Table of Contents
1. The Persuasive Principle.
6.Comparison and Contrast.
7.Cause and Effect.
8.Division and Classification.
10.Argumentation. 10.5. What About the Rest of Your Writing?