Rather than just picking one quote at random, I'd like you to choose a set of related terms (for instance, epigram and aphorism; or the difference between a novel and a short story) and briefly demonstrate your ability to apply those concepts to one of the readings we have looked at so far this term.
I'm not asking you to do every exercise in the book, but if one of the exercises give you a good idea for a blog entry, you're welcome to use it.
Listed below are links to blogs that reference this entry: Hamilton (1-31).
I chose to write my entry on the protagonist. Because even though they are supposed to be the good guys, more than often, I think they can share the title of the antagonist as well. I've been reading Shakespeare and... Read More
Juliana Cox on Hamilton (1-31): "Drama differs from poetry and fiction in that it
Katie Vann on Hamilton (1-31): Once again, here's my comment because I couln't ge
Tiffany Gilbert on Hamilton (1-31): http://blogs.setonhill.edu/TiffanyGilbert/2008/02/
Tiffany Gilbert on Hamilton (1-31): "They combine legend, oral histroy, and moral exem
Jeanine O'Neal on Hamilton (1-31): Two Blogs: Indirect and Direct Satire: http://bl
Richelle Dodaro on Hamilton (1-31): "Lyric poetry, the most varied and widespread kind
Chelsea Oliver on Hamilton (1-31): Lyric Poetry and Novel. It's a good time. http://b
Ethan Shepley on Hamilton (1-31): A comparsion between low comedy and satire, view e
Lauren Miller on Hamilton (1-31): "Poetry is usually divided into three main types: