During the essay he will deliberately avoid most public and visual manifestation which was the museum, according to Robert Nelson (The Map of Art History, 28).
One of the women suddenly pauses in her work and asks: “Does it strike anyone as weird that none of the great painters have ever been men?” (Heller, 1987) This, of course is a parody of the long-held assumption that all prehistoric art was created by men.
However, Broude and Garrard challenges this assumption by inquiring the “what and how” female feminist art history students would go about achieving the task of rewriting art, and what led to this notion of rewriting the history of art and what they intend...
Weblog editors sometimes contextualize an article by juxtaposing it with an article on a related subject; each article, considered in the light of the other, may take on additional meaning, or even draw the reader to conclusions contrary to the implicit aim of each. It would be too much to call this type of weblog "independent media," but clearly their editors, engaged in seeking out and evaluating the "facts" that are presented to us each day, resemble the public that Ruggiero speaks of. By writing a few lines each day, weblog editors begin to redefine media as a public, participatory endeavor.
Its beak and mouth are made to be opened, and this leads us to the important fact in both formal analysis and historical or cultural understanding: Transformation theme.
Reflects the purpose and content of your study with no new information added.
Make every word count; be brief but get the maximum information in that you can.
Write clearly using effective language - remember it is the first impression a reader will get of your work.
Source: As advised by Publication Manual of the American Psychology Association (6th ed., p 25-27).
How to write an excellent Extended Essay Abstract
REVIEW AND RECONFIRM
(Why might be considered here too).
of your research - how you went about your research and the extent of the work.
, recommendations and implications did you made.
Summarize and write a separate paragraph for each of the
Paragraph 1 - Research Question
Paragraph 2 - Scope
Paragraph 3 - Conclusion
Write in the third person...
This essay examines to what extent...
The research question being investigated was...
The objective of this essay is...
In my essay i answered the question
Make sure your abstract is...
IE be a self-contained, stand alone description of your research.
What are the IB Criteria?
The abstract should not exceed 300 words.
The abstract should state clearly:
the research question being investigated
the scope of the investigation
the conclusion(s) of the extended essay
How is it assessed?
No abstract or abstract is over 300 words or one of more of the 3 elements are missing
All 3 elements included by not clearly stated
Where does the abstract go?
the title page.
5 tips for writing an abstract
Write it last.
Re-read your essay looking specifically for
History, Art & Archives, U.S. House of Representatives, Office of the Historian, Women in Congress, 1917–2006. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 2007. “The Women’s Rights Movement, 1848–1920,” (December 30, 2017)
Despite the new momentum, however, some reformers were impatient with the pace of change. In 1913 Alice Paul, a young Quaker activist who had experience in the English suffrage movement, formed the rival Congressional Union, later named the National Woman’s Party.8 Paul’s group freely adopted the more militant tactics of its English counterparts, picketing and conducting mass rallies and marches to raise public awareness and support. Embracing a more confrontational style, Paul drew a younger generation of women to her movement, helped resuscitate the push for a federal equal rights amendment, and relentlessly attacked the Democratic administration of President Woodrow Wilson for obstructing the extension of the vote to women.
While weblogs had always included a mix of links, commentary, and personal notes, in the post-Blogger explosion increasing numbers of weblogs eschewed this focus on the web-at-large in favor of a sort of short-form journal. These blogs, often updated several times a day, were instead a record of the blogger's thoughts: something noticed on the way to work, notes about the weekend, a quick reflection on some subject or another. Links took the reader to the site of another blogger with whom the first was having a public conversation or had met the previous evening, or to the site of a band he had seen the night before. Full-blown conversations were carried on between three or five blogs, each referencing the other in their agreement or rebuttal of the other's positions. Cults of personality sprung up as new blogs appeared, certain names appearing over and over in daily entries or listed in the obligatory sidebar of "other weblogs" (a holdover from Cam's original list). It was, and is, fascinating to see new bloggers position themselves in this community, referencing and reacting to those blogs they read most, their sidebar an affirmation of the tribe to which they wish to belong.
More than that, Blogger itself places no restrictions on the form of content being posted. Its web interface, accessible from any browser, consists of an empty form box into which the blogger can type...anything: a passing thought, an extended essay, or a childhood recollection. With a click, Blogger will post the...whatever...on the writer's website, archive it in the proper place, and present the writer with another empty box, just waiting to be filled.