Character Debate

You (Writer) can choose which dialogue (Story) you want to complete
Character debate Doll House or Zoo Story “Your Choice”
Use dialogue to complete assignment
Your choice to write about Doll’s House or Zoo Story, “write an imagined argument between two characters from one play.” The debate can take place before the play begins, between scenes, after the play is over, or even in the afterlife. The conflict takes place on a “higher stage” and allows students to role-play opposing views on each character’s actions during the play in order to capture the essence of their personalities and styles of expression. Let the characters refer to lines or actions from the play in order to attack or defend their behaviors in the play. This exercise utilizes analysis.
Example of an engaging idea… from the Doll’s House play
In his highly influential work, “Engaging Ideas,” John C. Bean argues that personal writing enriches professional writing, and that students will improve in academic discourse if they are encouraged to become personally engaged in writing reflective and creative works. This Character Debate is designed to help you think as the character would in order for you to “take their part” in the play.
Guidelines for writing dialogue
Shape your compositions with equal parts of enthusiasm and reason. Avoid the “file dump” approach where you attempt to tell everything you know about the topic, without concern for organization. The dialogue are meant to be a learning experiences where you spend time with one mask so that you can observe it closely and explore its function and meaning. Your writing should be a reflection that allows you the opportunity to integrate your philosophical, psychological, social and artistic insights into a relevant, connected understanding of the significance of masks.
-Well organized (use of introduction, conclusion, paragraphs with a single main point, evidence from research to support points, and transitions) and documented;
-Sentences clear (smooth, carefully crafted, tight, not wordy); sentence variety (without choppy, fragmented, or run-on sentences);
-Appropriate length and use of punctuation, spelling, and grammar;
-Language fresh and vivid (words chosen with precision, especially in describing the mask, without informal, conversational speech);
-Paper avoids triteness and generalizations;
-Quotations are used to support the writer’s points (avoiding large blocks of quotations without commentary on why the quote is important);
Thanks,

You (Writer) can choose which dialogue (Story) you want to complete

Character debate Doll House or Zoo Story “Your Choice”

Use dialogue to complete assignment

Your choice to write about Doll’s House or Zoo Story“write an imagined argument between two characters from one play.” The debate can take place before the play begins, between scenes, after the play is over, or even in the afterlife. The conflict takes place on a “higher stage” and allows students to role-play opposing views on each character’s actions during the play in order to capture the essence of their personalities and styles of expression. Let the characters refer to lines or actions from the play in order to attack or defend their behaviors in the play.  This exercise utilizes analysis.

Example of an engaging idea… from the Doll’s House play

In his highly influential work, “Engaging Ideas,” John C. Bean argues that personal writing enriches professional writing, and that students will improve in academic discourse if they are encouraged to become personally engaged in writing reflective and creative works. This Character Debate is designed to help you think as the character would in order for you to “take their part” in the play.

Guidelines for writing dialogue

Shape your compositions with equal parts of enthusiasm and reason. Avoid the “file dump” approach where you attempt to tell everything you know about the topic, without concern for organization.  The dialogue are meant to be a learning experiences where you spend time with one mask so that you can observe it closely and explore its function and meaning.  Your writing should be a reflection that allows you the opportunity to integrate your philosophical, psychological, social and artistic insights into a relevant, connected understanding of the significance of masks.

-Well organized (use of introduction, conclusion, paragraphs with a single main point, evidence from research to support points, and transitions) and documented;

-Sentences clear (smooth, carefully crafted, tight, not wordy); sentence variety (without choppy, fragmented, or run-on sentences);

-Appropriate length and use of punctuation, spelling, and grammar;

-Language fresh and vivid (words chosen with precision, especially in describing the mask, without informal, conversational speech);

-Paper avoids triteness and generalizations;

-Quotations are used to support the writer’s points (avoiding large blocks of quotations without commentary on why the quote is important);

Thanks,

Roger

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