What defines social norms and Westernize America?

What defines social norms and Westernize America?

What is is your research question for MA 4? Is there some “writer’s problem” such as writer’s block or coming up with what to write about that you want to find how professional writers deal with? Is there some subject related to writing, such as what role music can play during the writing process, that you’re curious about?
X
Who or what genre are you researching for MA 4? What have you learned about them so far? What can you definitively say about this writer and/or genre and the writing process?
X
Where did you find data to help answer your research question? What can these sources of information (journal, newspaper, magazine, blog, etc) tell you about your writer?
X
What gets said repeatedly? Remember, writing is a very individual process, so finding only one pattern might be difficult. You might also see several patterns — people might do A, B, or C rather than mostly doing A.
X
Is there something that isn’t said very often? Is it striking or unusual in comparison to the emerging patterns?
X
What have you learned from the language that your writer uses? When a writer refers to revision as “polishing” versus referring to it as “honing,” for example, the terms engage different metaphors for writing that show different assumptions about its nature and how it works.
X
Compare what you’re reading with your own experience: Compared with your own writing experiences, what do(es) your writer(s) say that sounds “normal” and what are they saying that sounds unusual to you?
X
FINAL THOUGHT: Expect to use a fair amount of quotation from the interviews themselves in your piece. Remember, what the interviewees said is your data, and your readers need to be able to see examples of your data in order to judge for themselves how much sense the conclusions that you’re drawing from the data make. Quotations from the interviews will become your reasons for making the claims you do about your subject of inquiry.

RUBRIC for MA 4
Make a clear point or series of points about your subject of inquiry (in answer to your research question).
Explain your research question and the sources of it precisely and clearly.
Use a creative and reliable method of searching the archives.
Balance use of quotations as examples with analysis of quotations. (They don’t speak for themselves; you need to explain what’s important about them or what they convey.)
Report findings in a manner consistent with the genre/modality you’ve chosen to write in, hopefully being no less interesting and entertaining than the interviews themselves.

find the cost of your paper