Part of what I�m doing here is checking to see if you know how to introduce and comment on quotations, and if you know how to select appropriate quotations that support the point you�re trying to make. Here is a copy/paste from the Virtual Salt website.
1. Introduce your quotations. A quotation should never suddenly appear out of nowhere. Some kind of information about the quotation is needed. Name the author, give his or her credentials, name the source, give a summary. You won’t do all of these each time, but you should usually name the author. For example:
a. But John Jones disagrees with this point, saying, “Such a product would not sell.”
b. In an article in Time Fred Jackson writes that frogs vary in the degree of shyness they exhibit: “The arboreal tree frogs seem to be especially. . . .”
2. Discuss your quotations. Do not quote someone and then leave the words hanging as if they were self-explanatory. What does the quotation mean and how does it help establish the point you are making? What is your interpretation or opinion of it? Quotations are like examples: discuss them to show how they fit in with your thesis and with the ideas you are presenting. Remember: quotations support or illustrate your own points. They are not substitutes for your ideas and they do not stand by themselves.
It is often useful to apply some interpretive phrasing after a quotation, to show the reader that the you are explaining the quotation and that it supports your argument:
�Here we see that
�This statement shows
�We can conclude from this that
�This tells us that
�From this we can understand that
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