Writing History provide history students with the most current and important information available on researching and writing history assignments, including article reviews, journal responses, proposals, document analysis, and historical research papers.
Table of Contents: Part I ― Research and Writing
1. What Research Is and How Researchers Think about It
2. Defining a Project: Topic, Questions, Problem, Working Hypothesis
3. Finding Useful Sources
4. Engaging Your Sources
5. Constructing Your Argument
6. Planning a First Draft
7. Drafting Your Paper
8. Presenting Evidence in Tables and Figures
9. Revising Your Draft
10. Writing Your Final Introduction and Conclusion
11. Revising Sentences
12. Learning from Comments on Your Paper
13. Presenting Research in Alternative Forums
14. On the Spirit of Research Part II ― Source Citation Part III ― Style
To take advantage of OED, take a look at the Video guides
Entries in the OED are supported by quotation evidence with real examples of words in use shown throughout the written record.
The primary function of OED quotations is to illustrate the way a word or sense is used through its history from its earliest use to the present day or, in the case of obsolete words and senses, the last period during which it was in use.