This bibliography should adhere to MLA guidelines (the version in our textbook) for documentation. See the bottom of p. 1648 for how to write a proper entry of a scholarly article located through a subscription database; you will lose points for not following the format on the bottom of p. 1648. If you’ve checked out a casebook of literary analysis essays by various critics, then you need to see the bottom of p. 1644 for how to write an entry for a piece in an anthology with an editor; it’s also possible you can locate more than one secondary source within a single casebook.
These sources may or may not be the same as for the Working Bibliography assignment. Because you are still actively engaged in evaluating resources and finding source material, it is expected that your topic and research will change during the process.
After studying all ten sources, write an introduction for your bibliography (3 to 4 paragraphs) that charts the connections among all TEN sources. In addition, consider these points
What information have you learned about your subject?
What trends in scholarship do you see emerging in your subject?
Do you still hold the same beliefs about your subject, or has the information you’ve gathered changed your outlook?
If your outlook has changed, how? If not, why not?
Then, for FIVE of the sources, provide a four- to five-sentence summary (annotation) of the work as described above. List each source in MLA format, followed by its summary.
For the remaining FIVE sources, state (in one paragraph total) how you might use these five sources in your paper or what you hope to find out from re-reading these five sources. (You do not have to annotate these five sources. Do list them in MLA format.)