Making Sense: Constructing Knowledge in the Arts and Sciences
Houghton Mifflin, Aug 1, 2001 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 661 pages
A cross-disciplinary reader, Making Sense teaches students how knowledge is constructed as well as communicated through the exploration of significant issues from across the curriculum. Thirty-eight contemporary essays--drawn from the humanities, social sciences, and sciences--demonstrate a range of methods to make sense.Chapters 2 and 3 cover the writing process and research methods, including database and Internet searches. Part II contains the rich anthology of current essays, alphabetically arranged, with accompanying apparatus. In Part III, students put abstract concepts into practice by reevaluating previous readings or revisiting their earlier papers. Part IV includes specially commissioned essays by professors on writing in their specific disciplines.
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Making Sense Through Writing
Making Sense Through Research
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African American Gothic analyze Annie Dillard Anzaldua argue argument artist Assignment audience biological bricolage Buffalo Bill century Chicana Coleman Hawkins common sense create culture database debate discovery discussion Disney World dogfish environment example experience eyes feel Fisher genes genetic Grant Wood human ideas images imagination immune system individual Internet intersexual invention jazz Jeanette Winterson Kaku Kingsley Kingsley's knowledge language live look Mary Kingsley means ment metaphor Michio Kaku modern Museum nature Nepantla objects organisms painting paper person photographs political portrait question readers reading reality Red Lodge rhetorical role scientific scientists Sherry Turkle social society sources story style symbols things tion Turkle vision walk Walter Mosley West Winterson's Wood's words Write an essay