Criteria

Criteria Ratings Pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeThesis: Clear and Specific
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeThesis: Related to Prompt
1.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
1.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeThesis: Aligned with Evidence
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeEvidence: Primary
This means texts and artifacts that were produced close to the period you are discussing. Please be careful to distinguish between primary evidence and any preface or annotation that may accompany it.
3.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
3.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeEvidence: Scholarly/Secondary
3.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
3.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeEvidence: Properly Contextualized With Historical Detail
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeEvidence: Properly Contextualized in Historiography/Academic Literature Assigned
This includes assigned readings and work presented by colleagues (conference presentations and/or papers). Outside material is not permitted. Remember, you are showing mastery of course material.
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeClarity: Prose is clear and appropriately punctuated
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeClarity: Sources are Documented
2.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
2.0 pts
This criterion is linked to a Learning OutcomeClarity: Endnotes/Footnotes formatted per Chicago Manual of Style or Attached Instructions
1.0 pts
Full Marks
0.0 pts
No Marks
1.0 pts

 
 
 

  1. Your final draft should include the following elements (which are reflected in the grading rubric):
  2. A thesis that explains something about your topic, based both on sources you’ve studied (primary and secondary) and course material.  It is in this sense that your thesis needs to be “comparative” — the topic you are focusing on should not be considered in complete isolation from other course material.
  3. Evidence (from primary and secondary sources) that is properly contextualized historically and theoretically, appropriate. By “theoretically,” I mean you consider explanations for your evidence that you have discovered through your research or learned in class alongsideyour own analysis.
  4. Proper documentation: endnotes/footnotes and bibliography, both formatted per Chicago Manual of Style (see tutorial below).
  5. Clear prose.

 

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