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Literature : a world of writing

Author: David L Pike; Ana Acosta
Publisher: New York ; Harlow : Longman, 2009.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats

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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: David L Pike; Ana Acosta
ISBN: 9780321364890 0321364899
OCLC Number: 434562196
Description: pages cm
Contents: <P><B>PART I.  A Readerâ s Guide to the World of Writing</B></P><P><B> </B></P><P><B>1.      </B><B>A World of Meaning: Reading and Thinking about Literature </B></P><P><B> </B></P><P>Meaningless Words and the World of Meaning</P><P>      Literary Form and Assumptions about Meaning</P><P>      The Point of Literary Meaning</P><P>      Forming Literary Meaning</P><P>Making Sense</P><P>      Making Meaning out of Misunderstanding</P><P>                  <B>Roberto Fern�ndez,  Wrong Channel </B></P><P>      Deciphering Meaning: The Riddle Game</P><P>            The Riddle as a Literary Device</P><P>                 <B>Sylvia Plath,  Metaphors </B></P><P>      Making and Breaking the Rules</P><P>                  <B>Carol Shields,  Absence </B></P><P>      Reading for What Does Not Make Sense</P><P> </P><P><I> Writer at Work: The Reading Process</I></P><P>                  <B>Sharon Olds,  The Possessive </B></P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Justin Schiel reads and annotates  The Possessive  </P><P> </P><P>      Clarity and Ambiguity of Language</P><P>            Working with Ambiguity in Literary Writing</P><P>            Reading versus Writing</P><P>            Working with Clarity in Nonliterary Writing: The Summary</P><P>                  STUDENT WRITING: Four Summaries of  The Possessive </P><P>            Clarity and Ambiguity in Storytelling</P><P>                  <B>Franz Kafka,  Before the Law </B></P><P>                  STUDENT WRITING: Two Summaries of  Before the Law </P><P>                  <B>Ursula K. Le Guin,  The Wifeâ s Story </B>            </P><P>Clarity and Ambiguity of Argument: Summarizing an Essay</P><P>                  <B>Rosa Ehrenreich Brooks,  I Hate Trees </B></P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Melissa Kim, A Summary of Rosa Ehrenreich Brooksâ s  I Hate Trees </P><P>      Clarity and Ambiguity in Visual Culture</P><P>            Visual Assumptions</P><P>            Writing a Summary of an Image</P><P>                  <B>Cornelis Gijsbrechts, <I>Letter Rack with Christian Vâ s Proclamation</I></B></P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Alan Green, A Summary of <I>Letter Rack with Christian Vâ s Proclamation</I></P><P> </P><P><I>Looking Back: A World of Meaning</I></P><P><B><I>            </I></B></P><P> </P><P><B>2.    </B><B>Writing in the World: Argument, Critical Thinking, and the Process of Writing</B></P><P><I>       </I></P><P>      Crafting an Argument</P><P>                  <B>May Sarton,  The Rewards of Living a Solitary Life</B></P><P>            Analyzing an Argumentative Essay</P><P>            Making Your Own Argument</P><P>            Argument versus Thesis</P><P>            From Idea to Thesis</P><P>                  <B>Chinua Achebe,  Dead Menâ s Path                          </B></P><P>      Critical Thinking: Reading, Questioning, Writing         </P><P><I> </I></P><P><I>Writer at Work: Critical Thinking from First Impressions to Finished Paper</I></P><P>            <B>Mary Oliver,  August </B></P><P>            Student Writer Katherine Randall, sample writing drafts </P><P>        to final paper. </P><P>      Reading</P><P>      Questioning</P><P>      Writing</P><P>      Critical Thinking in a Comparison Paper</P><P>                  <B>Ellen Hunnicutt,  Blackberries </B></P><P><B>              Leslie Norris,  Blackberries </B>                                        </P><P>                  STUDENT WRITING: Cynthia Wilson, Leave the Picking to the Boys</P><P>      Thinking Critically about Visual Culture</P><P>            Thinking Critically about Signs</P><P><I> </I></P><P><I>Looking Back: Writing in the World</I>    </P><P> </P><P><B>3.    </B><B>Investigating the World: Planning, Writing, and Revising a Research Paper</B></P><P> </P><P>      Finding a Topic</P><P>      Finding, Evaluating, and Summarizing Your Sources in the Annotated Bibliography</P><P>            Primary Sources and Secondary Sources</P><P>            The MLA Works-Cited List</P><P>            Plagiarism and How to Avoid It</P><P>            The Annotated Bibliography</P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Lorraine Betesh, Annotated Bibliographyâ Source #1</P><P>      From the Annotated Bibliography to the First Draft</P><P>            Making an Outline </P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Lorraine Betesh, The Brooklyn Bridge in Illustrations and Photographsâ An Outline</P><P>            Writing a First Draft</P><P>            MLA In-Text Citations </P><P>      </P><P><I> Writer at Work: Revising                                                                                                       </I></P><P>            Revising the initial  draft                                                                                                       </P><P>      A STUDENT RESEARCH PAPER USING VISUAL MEDIA: Lorraine Betesh, The Brooklyn Bridge in Illustrations and Photographs        </P><P>A STUDENT RESEARCH LITERARY ANALYSIS PAPER: Rob Lanney, Hamletâ s Denmark </P><P><B>      </B>      <I>Looking Back: Investigating the World </I></P><P> </P><P> </P><P><B>4.      </B><B>Organizing the World of Literature: Genre</B></P><P> </P><P>      Plot Conventions and Expectations                               </P><P>                  <B>Margaret Atwood,  Happy Endings </B></P><P>Comparing Genres</P><P>                  <B>N<B>.</B></B><B>Scott Momaday, <I>from </I>The Way to Rainy Mountain   </B></P><P>What Is Poetry?                                                                           </P><P>            Prosody: An Introduction</P><P>                   <B>Samuel Taylor Coleridge,  Metrical Feet â Lesson for a Boy </B></P><P>            Poetic Diction</P><P>            Poetic Forms</P><P><B>      </B>What Is Fiction?                                                                           </P><P>            Fiction and History</P><P>            Types of Fiction</P><P>            The Craft of Fiction</P><P>                        <B>Padgett Powell,  A Gentlemanâ s C  </B></P><P>            The Materials of Fiction</P><P>            The Tools of Fiction</P><P>      What Is a Play?               <B>                                                            </B></P><P>                        <B>Susan Glaspell, <I>Trifles </I></B>      <B>     </B></P><P><B> </B>Dramatic Structure </P><P>            Characters </P><P>            Staging     </P><P>            Form and Genre </P><P>            Tragedy</P><P>            Comedy</P><P><B>            </B>What Is Nonfiction?                                                                                                   </P><P>                  The Essay  </P><P>      <B>Virginia Woolf,  The Death of the Moth </B></P><P>                                <B>Annie Dillard, The Death of a Moth </B></P><P>                  Analyzing an Essays</P><P><I> </I></P><P><I>Writer at Work: Reading and Writing Essays</I></P><P>STUDENT WRITING: Scott Nathanson,  The Meaning of Death </P><P> </P><P>Types of Essays</P><P>      </P><P>What Are Visual Media?</P><P>            Still Images</P><P>            Sequential Images</P><P>            Moving Images</P><P>            Interactive Images</P><P> </P><P><I>Looking Back: Organizing the World of Literature</I></P><P><B> </B></P><P><B>Part II.  The Writerâ s World:  Genres and the Craft of Literature  </B></P><P><I> </I></P><P><I> </I></P><P><B>5.    </B><B>Imaging the World: Exploring the Forms of Literature</B></P><P><B> </B></P><P><B>Imagining the World: Working with Poetry </B></P><P> </P><P>            <I>Writer at Work: Three Poems about Social Relations</I></P><P>                                <B>William Blake,  London  </B></P><P><B>                        Robert Frost,  Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening  </B></P><P><B>                        Mary Oliver,  Singapore  </B></P><P>      STUDENT WRITING: Summaries of  London,   Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening,  and  Singapore </P><P>      STUDENT WRITING: A Comparison of  London,   Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening,  and  Singapore </P><P><B> </B></P><P>Describing the World: Working with Stories </P><P> </P><P>      <I> Writer at Work: The Power of Description</I></P><P>                                <B>Julia Alvarez,  Snow  </B></P><P>   STUDENT WRITING: A Descriptive Essay</P><P>                        </P><P>      Staging the World: Working with Plays</P><P>            </P><P><I>       Writer at Work: Viewing and Writing about a Performance of </I>Krappâ s Last Tape</P><P>                                <B>Samuel Beckett, <I>Krappâ s Last Tape</I> </B></P><P>      Notes on <I>Krappâ s Last Tape</I>, directed by Atom Egoyan, by Joshua Cohen</P><P>     Response Paper on <I>Krappâ s Last Tape</I>, directed by Atom Egoyan, by</P><P>      Joshua Cohen</P><P>      </P><P>      Explaining the World: Working with Essays</P><P>      </P><P>      <I> Writer at Work:  Arguing with an Essay</I><I>                                                                                                                 </I></P><P><B>George Packer,  How Susie Bayerâ s T-Shirt Ended Up on Yusuf Mamaâ s Back </B>                                        </P><P>STUDENT WRITING: An Argumentative Essay on  How Susie Bayerâ s T- Shirt Ended Up on Yusuf Mamaâ s Back                                        </P><P>      <I> Writer at Work: Topics for essays</I></P><P><I> </I></P><P><B> </B></P><P><B>6.    </B><B> </B><B>Writing the World: Working with Literary Devices </B></P><P><B>            </B></P><P>Literary Devices</P><P>            Patterns of Repetition</P><P>            Patterns of Inversion</P><P>            Patterns of Contradiction</P><P>            Ambiguity and Double Meaning </P><P>            Imagery</P><P>            Referring to Other Texts</P><P>            Word Pictures</P><P>                        <B>John Keats, <I>Drawing of the Sosibios Vase</I> </B>                       </P><P>                        <B>John Keats, Ode on a Grecian Urn</P></B><B><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  Hiram Power, <I>Greek Slave</I> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></B>                  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  Elizabeth Barrett Browning, On Hiram Powersâ Greek Slave</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  Peter Brueghel the Elder, <I>Landscape with the Fall of Icar</I>us</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  William Carlos Williams, Landscape with the Fall of Icarus</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  W. H. Auden, Mus�e des Beaux Arts</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  Michael Hamburger, Lines on Brueghelâ s Icarusâ </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  Akira Kurosawa,</B> movie still from <I><B>The Seven Samurai</B></I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  Robert Hass, Heroic Simile</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            <B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B><I> </I></B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Writing the World: Topics for Essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>7.    </B><B> </B><B>Translating the World: Reading and Writing between Languages</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>         </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">I Hate and Love: A Casebook on Translation  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Catullus: Poem 85 with interlinear and literal translation</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Richard Lovelace,  I hate and love </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Walter Landor,  I love and hate </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Ezra Pound,  I hate and love </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Peter Whigham,  I hate and I love </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Charles Martin,  I hate & love </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Frank Bidart,  Catullus: Odi et Amo,   Catullus: Excrucior </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Miriam Sagan,  Translating Catullus </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Translation and Bilingualism</P><B><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Mary TallMountain,  There Is No Word for Goodbye  [Native American] </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Wilfrid Owen,  Dulce et decorum est  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Michael Martone,  The Mayor of the Sister City Speaks to the Chamber of Commerce in Klamath Falls, Oregon, on a Night in December in 1976  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Amy Tan, <I>from</I> Mother Tongue </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></B> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>      Translating the World: Topics for Essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">   </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>PART III.  The Readerâ s World: Exploring the Themes of Literature </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>8.  </B><B>The World Closest to Us: Me and You                                         </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Families</B> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Fiction                                             </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Julio Cort�zar, Unusual Occupations                   </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Flannery Oâ Connor, A Good Man is Hard to Find  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>James Baldwin, Sonnyâ s Blues  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Jonathan Safran Foer, Primer for the Punctuation of Heart Disease  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Alice Walker, Everyday Use    </B><B>          </B>            </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  Poetry                                 </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Robert Hayden, Those Winter Sundays </B><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Lucille Clifton, wishes for sons </B><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Kitty Tsui, A Chinese Banquet</B> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        PLAY</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>William Shakespeare, <I>Hamlet </I></B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Nonfiction                                     </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Scott Russell Sanders, Buckeye </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Families: Topics for essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Children and Adolescents            </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                  </B>Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Jamaica</B><B> Kincaid, Girl                      </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Lorrie Moore, The Kidâ s Guide to Divorce  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>James Joyce, Araby  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>John Updike, A&P        </B>            </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Elizabeth Bishop, In the Waiting Room  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Anne Sexton, Little Red Riding Hood </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Agha Shahid Ali, The Wolfâ s Postscript to Little Red Riding Hood </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Gary Soto, Behind Grandmaâ s House  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  NonFiction </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Langston Hughes, Salvation </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Children and Adolescents: Topics for essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Lovers</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Dorothy Parker, The Waltz  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>John Steinbeck, The Chrysanthemums </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Amanda Holzer,  ove and Other Catastrophes: A Mix Tape </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                        </I>Poetry</P><B><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Uruttiran, What She Said to Her Girl Friend  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Ono no Komachi, <I>selected tanka</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Sara Teasdale, The Look  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">William Shakespeare,</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      Let me not to the marriage of true minds (Sonnet 116)</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      When, in disgrace with Fortune and menâ s eyes (Sonnet 29)</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      How oft when thou, my music, music play'st (Sonnet 128)</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">John Donne, The Flea  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Jimmy Santiago Baca, Spliced Wire </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Edgar Allan Poe, Annabel Lee  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">T. S. Eliot, The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></B>                              </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                        </I>Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      Sei Shonagon, <I>from </I>The Pillow Book </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Lovers: Topics for essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the World Closest to Us</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>   </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Reading Globally, Writing Locally I: Orhan Pamuk and the Literature of Europe </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Orhan Pamuk, My Fatherâ s Suitcase </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                   Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Orhan Pamuk, To Look Out The Window                            </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Julio Cort�zar, Axolotl               </B>                                      </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Eleni Fourtouni, Childâ s Memory  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>CzesBaw MiBosz, My Faithful Mother Tongue  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the literature of Europe</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>9.  </B><B>The Worlds around Us: Beliefs and Ethics                                  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Beliefs: Creation and Beginnings </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Sacred Text</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Genesis</I>, chapters 1-3</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                  </I>Secular Texts</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Voltaire, Platoâ s Dream                                      </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Salman Rushdie, Imagine Thereâ s No Heaven </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>K. C. Cole, Murmurs                       </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Creation and Beginnings: Topics for essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Ethics: Destruction and Endings</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                              Fiction                                             </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Nathaniel Hawthorne, Young Goodman Brown </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Kate Chopin, The Story of an Hour </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Ernest Hemingway, Hills Like White Elephants </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Tim Oâ Brien, The Things They Carried </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                  </I>Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>William Carlos Williams, Complete Destruction </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Robert Frost, Fire and Ice </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>John Donne, Death, Be Not Proud  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Dylan Thomas, Do Not Go Gentle into That Good Night </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Emily Dickinson, I like a look of Agony </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      Because I could not stop for Death ;</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      I felt a Funeral, in my Brain ;</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      I heard a Fly buzzâ when I diedâ </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      It was not Death, for I stood up </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      A toad can die of light!  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>      Tell all the Truth but tell it slant </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>WisBawa Szymborska, Lotâ s Wife  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Carolyn Forch�, The Colonel </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  PLAY</P><B><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Sophocles, <I>Antigone</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></B>                  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Destruction and Endings: Topics for essays</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the Worlds around Us</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Reading Globally, Writing Locally II: Naguib Mahfouz and the Literature of Africa </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                                                                                                                        </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                              Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> Naguib Mahfouz, Half a Day (</B><B>translated by Davies Denys Johnson</B><B>)</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> Naguib Mahfouz, Zaabalawi (</B><B>translated by Davies Denys Johnson</B><B>)</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                                    Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">     <B>Binyavanga Wainaina, How to Write about Africa  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                             Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">     <B>Jeremy Cronin, To learn how to speak â ¦  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>     Chenjerai Hove, You Will Forget  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                   </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the literature of Africa</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B><I> </I></B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B><I> </I></B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>10.        </B><B>The World We Live in: Spaces and Places</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                        </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                             </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>In-Between Spaces </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>            </B>Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Eudora Welty, A Worn Path </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Raymond Carver, Cathedral </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Sherman</B><B> Alexie, This Is What It Means to Say Phoenix, Arizona  </B><B>   </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Robert Frost, Mending Wall </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>James Wright, Lying in a Hammock at William Duffyâ s Farm in Pine Island, Minnesota </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Henry Taylor, Landscape with Tractor </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Louise Erdrich, Dear John Wayne  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Yusuf Komunyakaa, Facing It </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Rachel Carson, The Marginal World   </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>In-between spaces: Topics for essays                                                                                             </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Confined Spaces</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                        </B>Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Edgar Allan Poe, The Cask of Amontillado </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>William Faulkner, A Rose for Emily </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Charlotte Perkins Gilman, The Yellow Wallpaper  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Paul Laurence Dunbar, Sympathy </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Stevie Smith, Not Waving but Drowning  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Robert Browning, My Last Duchess </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Play</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Henrik Ibsen, <I>A Dollâ s House</I> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Mikhael Metzel, <I>The accused awaiting trial in the Butyrskaya prison in Moscow</I></B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Malcolm X, from The Autobiography of Malcolm X</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Confined Spaces: Topics for essays </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>                                                                                       </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the World We Live In</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Reading Globally, Writing Locally III: Jhumpa Lahiri and The Literature of Asia </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Jhumpa Lahiri, My Two Lives </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">              Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Jhumpa Lahiri, When Mr. Pirzada Came to Dine </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Kazuo Ishiguro, A Family Supper  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">              Poetry                     </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Garrett Hongo, Who among You Knows the Essence of Garlic?  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Xu Gang, Red Azalea on the Cliff              </B>                    </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the literature of Asia</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>11.        </B><B>The World We Share: Nature, Cities, and the Environment</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Living in the City</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Toni Cade Bambara, The Lesson </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Allen Ginsberg, Supermarket in California </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Ezra Pound, In a Station of the Metro </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Sharon Olds, On the Subway  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Langston Hughes, Theme for English B </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            <I>                                    </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>            </B>Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Bill Buford, Lions and Tigers and Bears </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">      <I>Living in the City: Topics for essays </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I> </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Living in Nature</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Sarah Orne Jewett, A White Heron </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>T. C. Boyle, Greasy Lake </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>            </B>Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Haiku by Basho and Richard Wright</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>H. D., The Sea Rose </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>William Carlos Williams, So Much Depends                                  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Elizabeth Bishop, The Fish </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Walt Whitman, When I Heard the Learned Astronomer  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Langston Hughes, The Negro Speaks of Rivers </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Gerard Manley Hopkins, Inversnaid  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Wendell Berry, Stay Home  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Robert Frost, A Brook in the City  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>W. S. Merwin, Rain at Night </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">            Nonfiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Louis D. Owens, The American Indian Wilderness  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Donella Meadows,  Living Lightly and Inconsistently on the Land </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                  </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>      Living in Nature: Topics for Essays                                                                     </I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the World Around Us</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Reading</B><B> Globally, Writing Locally IV: </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Gabriel Garc�a M�rquez and the Literature of the Americas</B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">              Fiction</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>Gabriel Garc�a M�rquez, The Handsomest Drowned Man in the World </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>     Gabriel Garc�a M�rquez, A Very Old Man with Enormous Wings </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">              Poetry</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">     <B>Pablo Neruda,  The Word  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>     Jimmy Santiago Baca, So Mexicans Are Taking Jobs from Americans  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>     Tino Villanueva, Variation on a Theme by William Carlos Williams  </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>              </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><I>Working further with the literature of the Americas</I></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B> </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"><B>                                    </B></P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Appendix A: The World of Literary Criticism</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">Appendix B: MLA Documentation Guidelines</P><P style="MARGIN: 0px">                        </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P><P style="MARGIN: 0px"> </P>
Responsibility: by David L. Pike, Ana Acosta.


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