What's the Question?
Due Monday, March 17
PART ONE: Understanding what the question is asking
No matter who asks you a question, particularly in a educational setting, if you know what you're being asked, you're halfway to answering the question. Let the question guide you. Don't just skim questions. Read them carefully for key words that will help you frame your answer.
A. Re-number the following questions in order of difficulty or complexity and briefly explain your rankings.
B. In order of difficulty, create a thesis statement for each question that responds to all parts of the questions. Supply at least two reasons for support.
PART TWO: Create your own questions
A. Create one question about Hamlet and one question about "Master Harold" ...and the Boys. Each question should require a different kind of judgment/opinion statement.
B. Create thesis statements to respond to your own questions.