For the essay, you will be asked to read three questions carefully and then choo

For the essay, you will be asked to read three questions carefully and then choose only ONE question to answer. You will then write a thesis-centered essay of at least 600 words in response to this one question using direct quotations from “A Lifetime of Reading Taught Min Jin Lee How to Write About Her Immigrant World” by Min Jin Lee and “How Language Shapes the Way We Think” by Lera Boroditsky to support your writing.
Remember to:
Develop a thesis that takes a clear stance or position.
Organize your thoughts — an outline can help do this.
Use MLA in-text citation to support your claim with quotes or paraphrases from BOTH the Lee and the Boroditsky readings. (You must use at least one cited idea from each reading).
Use the notes you have written directly on the exam readings to assist you in writing your essay.
While you can also use your own observations and experiences to develop your claims,
the Boroditsky and the Lee readings must be the primary source for development.
Discuss how the citations and ideas are relevant to your thesis.
After rereading the directions (above), read the three questions below carefully and then choose only ONE to answer.
Include the following information at the beginning of your answer:
First and Last Name:
Class and Section #:
Date:
Professor’s Name:
Set Letter (Set X, Y, or Z):
Question # (The question you have chosen to answer):

Some people think that language shapes what we think of as possible for ourselves and for the world. Do you agree? Explain.
How does language affect the way we experience the world?
What purpose(s) do spoken and written versions of languages serve? Explain.
↓ (MUST FOLLOW ALL THE REQUIREMENTS !!!) ↓
Organization of essay
The first paragraph MUST state your answer to the question. But do NOT answer it as a Yes or No. Answer it in a full sentence (this will be your claim/arguable thesis). You can answer the question anyway you want but, in the next paragraphs (please use paragraphs), you must defend it using support from the two readings and your own experience and/or other readings. You can use the readings as source of agreement or disagreement. You don’t need to mention the names of the readings in the first paragraph, but you can. It’s up to you. Don’t however, just start the first paragraph with quotes from the essay. You need to warm up and provide some context for your reader what you are discussing before you start discussing it. Again, your first paragraph answers the question! However, when you start to discuss key points from the readings, you MUST mention the title of the reading (in quotes because it is an essay, as noted in MLA formatting) and the author. When you first mention of the author, you cite his entire name, then after, only his last name. All quotes must employ MLA parenthetical citation. Summary is not an answer to the question. Only use summary to provide context for your answer and the quotes you supply. Relying only on quotes and summary can result in failing the exam even if you write 1000 words. Again, just answer the question as if you were talking to someone and supply support from the readings to support your answer. The exam is meant to judge your ability to answer a question, integrate ideas from other sources to support your answer, and to be able formulate a well-written and organized response.
The following talking points are to help prepare you for the essay:
how language shapes the world and/or our immediate world
language as descriptive and generative (language describes and generates reality)
empowerment & limitations
education/learning & language
the purpose of spoken and written language
language and storytelling (history, cultural and literature)
language & possibilities or experiences

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