AP Language/Theme - Love
- Click on 'edit' next to the 'Examples' header.
- Beneath the last posting under the 'Examples' header, hit 'enter' twice.
- On the new line, click on the 'bullet' button. Type the MLA citation there. Don't worry about indenting.
- Hit 'enter' twice so you skip a line.
- Type your annotation of the text.
- Hit 'enter.'
- Type your quotation, including the citation.
- Highlight the quotation, then click on the fourth button from the end. If you hover your mouse over it, you'll see that it's called 'block of quoted text.
- Hit 'enter' twice to skip a line.
- Click on the swirly button to the left of the horizontal line. This will put in a code that looks like this: --~~~~. That signs your name.
- Scroll down the page and click on 'Show preview.'
- If the preview looks ok, then click 'Save page.'
Examples from Biographies and Autobiographies
- Bodanis, David. E=mc2. New York:Walker & Company, 2000.
Most of the physicists and theorists featured in this book have an active love life. That effected the quality of their work and their discoveries.
"Once again a few lazy and dull days flitted past my sleepy eyes, you know such days on which one gets up late because one cannot think of anything proper to do, the goes out until the room has been made up.... Then one hangs around and looks halfheartedly forward to the meal.... However things turn out, we are getting the most delightful life in the world. Beautiful work, and together.... Be cheerful, dear sweetheart. Hissing you tenderly, you
This letter was for Albert Einstein's wife, Mileva. Albert and Mileva enjoyed working with one another.
"You know me as well or better than I do myself," he wrote. "you know my former prejudices, and my present thoughts-you know my weaknesses, my vanity, my whole mind."
Micheal Faraday started out ad Sir Humphrey Davy's lab assistant. After marrying his sweetheart, he went on to discover the relationship between magnetism and electricity.
--Sam Gibber 15:13, 1 October 2009 (UTC)