Composition Forum 18, Summer http: The Moves that Matter in Academic Writing.
Escape from the Western Diet Keywords: Everywhere you look there are morbidly obese people who have turned themselves into eating machines. Michael Pollan explains in his writing several theories as to why there are so many fat people today than there were many decades ago.
Studies have shown that people eating a Western Diet are more prone to chronic diseases such as Diabetes, Heart Disease, and Cancer. Michael asks why these diseases are so prevalent now as opposed to so many decades ago. Michael explains that most of the foods we eat today contain way more preservatives and chemicals which were not intended to be in foods.
He also explains that we should avoid these foods and instead of worrying about the nutrient content of food we should avoid any food that has been processed so much that it is more a product of industry rather than nature.
Michael also talks about how we should try to escape the Western Diet but it may not be as easy as it seems. Yes, we can try to simply eat whole foods that contain only natural ingredients but we are still surrounded with many processed foods which are very readily accessible.
We live in a much faster paced world where people look for a quick, cheap and easy meal rather than prepare a complex organic meal which also cost more. Stores now make it incredibly easy to buy quick meals full of inorganic garbage that is leading to all these illnesses and obesity.
Escaping the Western Diet just may prolong your life or at least leave you leading a healthier one.Nov 24, · by Marissa Brostoff. One of the most deceptively tricky writing skills to teach college students is the art of summarizing arguments. In our rush to insist that the heart of the academic paper is the student’s own argument—and, therefore, to steer them away from the habits of “regurgitation” they may have learned in high school—it’s easy to forget that summing up the arguments of.
Sep 18, · by tellyc77 in They Say I Say: The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing Chapter two starts out about how people should listen to others, then base an agreement around the dialogue.
They are explaining the general rules to writing a good summary. "They Say / I Say" The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing. Overview | Features | Contents Part 1. “THEY SAY” Academic Writing Doesn’t Always Mean Setting Aside Your Own Voice “But Don't Get Me Wrong”: The Art of Metacommentary Part 4.
IN SPECIFIC ACADEMIC SETTINGS. Oct 08, · In this essay, you have to use context clues to identify the “they say.” I find that searching for a person’s opinion in their writing or in a documentary as challenging. That may be because I don’t ask the right questions to myself.
"They Say / I Say": The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing (Third Edition) SUMMARY. Gerald Graff is the author of '"They Say / I Say": The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing (Third Edition)', published under ISBN and ISBN Gerald/ Birkenstein, Cathy/ Durst, Russel Graff is the author of 'They Say / I Say The Moves That Matter in Academic Writing with Reading', published .