An annotated bibliography is a list of citations of scholarly texts, specificall
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An annotated bibliography is a list of citations of scholarly texts, specifically books and articles published by an academic press and/or found on academic database. Each citation is proceeded by a brief descriptive, critical analysis one paragraph analysis. The intent of the annotation/paragraph is to inform the reader of the relevance or the utility of the sources cited. Each source must be directly related to your topic and thesis statement. Annotations are single-spaced and at least 150 words. Included in the citation is the following:
1. Introduction to the author of the source,
2. The author’s argument,
3. Details regarding how the author presents their argument,
4. The strengths and weaknesses of the argument, and
5. Most importantly, an explanation of how the source enhances your understanding of your topic
London, Herbert. “Five Myths of the Television Age.” Television Quarterly 10.1 (1982): 81-89. Academic Search Premiere. Web. December 2, 2019.
Herbert London, the Dean of Journalism at New York University and noted, published scholar of several books and articles on the television industry, explains how television contradicts five commonly held beliefs. He uses specific televised events, for instance the assassination of John F. Kennedy, to support his argument. London’s examples illustrate contradictions of popular notions, such as “a picture is worth a thousand words” or “seeing is believing.” London’s arguments are well-developed, using appropriate evidence and logical analysis of television culture. London’s approach to the topic as well as his style makes the article readily digestible and likely of interest to a wide audience. In comparison to Smith’s article, London’s article was easier for me to understand the topic, focusing on relevance of perception and truth in American popular culture.