Post five images that relate to your work with secondary sources. These images could reflect the topic you are writing about in general or the ways that your secondary materials are getting you to think differently about your primary sources. For example, let’s return to a primary source that is a Pepsi commercial depicting young women and men drinking Pepsi and playing volleyball on a beach. You might have found a secondary source that is a scholarly article about how the use of young, attractive actors in American television produces impossible, problematic standards of beauty. Images that might be suggested by this secondary source would be a man lifting weights in a commercial advertising protein supplements or a panorama of a crowded makeup counter. Along with the images, write a short description (200-300 words) of how your work with secondary sources is progressing and adding to or changing your ideas about the primary source. Again, keep in mind that your audience includes those outside of the class who may not be familiar with the terminology of the ARP or The Writer’s Companion. You might want to consider the following questions, although you don’t need to respond to all of them: What have I learned from my research so far? What is interesting, relevant, or surprising in the secondary source reading I’ve done? Which secondary sources seem particularly important to my analysis? How are these authors’ ideas similar to or different from my initial ideas? How are my ideas about the primary source changing or evolving? How do the images I’ve chosen relate to my work with primary or secondary sources? Why did I pick these particular images?
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