Length: Can be very brief. (A few sentences.)
Submit: Either post it on your blog, OR bring a printout.
Your project could be a traditional paper, a website, a creative work, or just about anything that demonstrates your ability to apply, in a focused, deliberate way, the skills you are developing in this course.
See examples of Lit-Crit projects from 2007.
There's a progress report due late in April, and the project itself is due on the last day of classes. (See the schedule as given on the Outline.)
I actively discourage groups of three, because in my experience they fall apart much too easily; nevertheless, I don't forbid them.
At this early stage, I'm really only looking for a very general idea of what you'd like to attempt.
On April 19, each student will have about 10 minutes of class time for a presentation or activity. Your project should include an annotated bibliography, as well an original handout, worksheet, or idea experiment that is designed to help your peers explore a challenging topic in literary criticism. You are welcome to post your work online, submit it as a proposal for a conference paper, include it in your English portfolio, etc.