CP Annotated Bibliography

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Annotated Bibliography

Researchers annotate, meaning they write concise, critical evaluations of) the sources they plan to use in their work. Annotations assess the credibility of a source by examining its author, use of evidence, argument or subject matter, purpose, and connection to your own research agenda. They can help you rigorously evaluate your sources and organize your research so you can integrate evidence effectively in your compositions. Building an annotated bibliography of sources is therefore an essential component of the Research Project. Follow the steps below to select and evaluate sources for your Annotated Bibliography:

First, put together a bibliography of SIX sources, following MLA citation format. Make sure your bibliography shows a variety of genres and perspectives that create a sort of “map” for understanding the landscape of your project as defined by its sources. If you don’t know how to properly use MLA, consult the guides on Canvas under the Research Guides and Tools section.

Then, annotate these six sources. Follow the guidelines below.

Your paragraph-long annotation should aim to include the following (use your judgment to determine the order):

  • provide an account of the author’s profession (e.g., “Journalist Sam Lebovic argues that…”) and/or particular area of focus (e.g., “In his capacity as Legal Director of the ACLU, David Cole argues that…”) Note: if you are evaluating a scholarly source, such as a peer-reviewed article, make sure you identify the discipline of the scholar(s). Are they working within the discipline of Economics, Psychology, Mechanical Engineering,, Earth Systems Science, and so on?
  • identify the genre of the source? Is it an op-ed, a news article, a scholarly article, a government report, a blog entry, or something else?
  • summarize the author’s main argument, point, or findings
  • describe the key pieces of evidence the author uses to advance his or her claims, using key phrases from the source (integrate quotations; do not quote entire sentences)
  • describe the purpose of the article/source and how that purpose connects to your project
  • if applicable, address how you intend to use the source in the context of your project aims

See the Sample Annotated Bibliography for some examples and to see how to arrange your Annotated Bibliography.

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