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Reflection and Peer Responses
|| Reflection + Peer Responses
Think about all that you did this week, including reading the Interpretation
Essays of other students, and share your thoughts and ideas with other students
in the class
Instructions for the Reflection and Peer Responses (complete
steps in order):
- Respond to the Interpretation essays for this week
by at least two other students.
If you are working ahead, you may have to check back later to
complete this part of the assignment. Please respond to Interpretations
with 0 responses first; once every Interpretation has at least
one response, you are free to choose any to respond to.
- Re-read your own Starting
Assumptions post, and read later comments of others, looking especially for any comments that are related to your own post. Your response should make it clear that you
have read the comments of others as well as your own.
- Re-read your own Interpretation. There must be at least one response before you can complete
this step.Your response should make it clear that you have read the
comments that others have left for you.
- Consider what you have learned this week, from the Starting Assumptions to the Interpretation exercises, and post your personal reflections, 300 words minimum, as a comment on your Interpretation.
- Write a personal Reflection, 300 words minimum.
- Copy-and-paste your Reflection and post it in the Discussion
forum for this week.
- Complete the Gradebook Declaration.
Your Gradebook Declaration is subject to the Honor
Here is the text of the Gradebook Declaration:
(2 points) I have replied to the Interpretation of at least one other
student at Confluence.
(2 points) I have replied to the Interpretations of two other students at Confluence.
(2 points) I have posted my Starting Assumptions "Famous Last
Words" at Confluence.
(2 points) I have posted my Interpretation "Famous Last Words"
(2 points) I have posted my Reflection (300 words min.) at Confluence.
"Consider your origin; you were not born to live like brutes, but to follow
virtue and knowledge." Dante, Divine Comedy