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Unformatted text preview: me on any websites you want to use. 3. Did any of your research change you mind on your topic? If yes, revise your thesis and review your argument. You may find that you want to change how your interpret your evidence rather than find new evidence. 4. Once you have settled on a thesis, write an outline of your new paper. Consider where it may be most useful to bring in arguments from your secondary sources. As with quotation from primary sources, only quote directly if you think that what your source says is the only way to say it. Otherwise, paraphrase and footnote your source. Be wary of plagiarism. Be sure to give credit for any idea that is not your own! 5. Write your paper anew (do not simply add to your older version!). Make sure to include a title, have a strong thesis statement, and provide a bibliography (you may use MLA or Chicago style citation). 6. Feel free to consult with me at any of these stages. I am happy to read outlines, drafts, or lists of sources....
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- Spring '07