My studies covered literary theories like Marxism, New Criticism, and Formalism way back in LIT-200, and LIT-300 is merely more of the same. Like I said about LIT-200, it’s a lot. Take heart, though, because any student who did well in that course should have no trouble here.
I’m the kind of person who listens to podcasts about language, like Word Matters from Merriam-Webster, so this class should have been right up my alley. And it was! Except when it wasn’t. Hold on, I’ll explain.
This is why I went back to school. The beginning workshop in ENG-329 was good, and I expected this course to build on it; I wasn’t disappointed.
When I enrolled at SNHU (Online), I transferred courses I’d taken in 1993, 1994, and 2003. It seemed like the right thing to do—a real no-brainer—but was it?
Ever notice that posts written outside of Brightspace look terrible? The font is usually tiny, paragraphs sometimes aren’t spaced correctly, and citations look terrible.
I was tired of my posts looking bad, so I decided to fix the problem.
I looked up common questions people are asking according to Google, and in an effort to separate facts from opinions, I’ll . . . separate facts from opinions. Turns out, it’s not that hard. More people should try it.
Finally. I’d been looking forward to this class for over a year and it did not disappoint. I enrolled at Southern New Hampshire University to become a better writer. To my mind, everything so far either built up to this or was merely a delay. ENG-226 and ENG-340 had some great writing opportunities, but ENG-329 was the first class to focus exclusively on writing and peer workshops.