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This seventeenth edition of The Chicago Manual of Style has been prepared with an eye toward how we find, create, and cite information that readers are as likely to access from their pockets as from a bookshelf.
Dance on its Own Terms: Histories and Methodologies anthologizes a wide range of subjects examined from dance-centered methodologies: modes of research that are emergent, based in relevant systems of movement analysis, use primary sources, and rely on critical, informed observation of movement.
The concept of »worldmaking« is based on the idea that 'the world' is not given, but rather produced through language, actions, ideas and perception. This collection of essays takes a closer look at various hybrid and disparate worlds related to dance and choreography.
For over twenty years Jack Anderson has been writing about dance performances. His essays and reviews have appeared in daily newspapers, specialist monthlies, and critical quarterlies. For the last ten years he has been a dance critic for the "New York Times." In "Choreography Observed, " Jack Anderson has selected writings that focus most directly on choreographers and choreography in order to illuminate the delights and problems of dance and to reveal the nature of this nonverbal but intensely expressive art form.
CRAAP Test Interactive Worksheet
CRAAP Test WORKSHEET
Use the following list to help you evaluate sources. Answer the questions as appropriate, and then rank each of the 5 parts from 1 to 10. (1 = unreliable, 10 = excellent.) The total score at the bottom will give you an idea of whether or not this is a source you should use.
Currency: Timeliness of the information _ _/10
When was the information published or posted?
Has the information been revised or updated?
Are their similar but more updated studies, articles, etc. on the same topic?
Does your topic require current information, or will older sources work as well?
Relevance: Importance of the information for your need＿＿/10
Does the information relate to your topic?
Does this information add a needed perspective to the rest of your sources?
Who is the intended audience?
Is the information at an appropriate level for your needs?
Have you looked at a variety of sources before deciding this is one to use?
Would you be comfortable citing this source in your research paper?
Authority: Source or author of the information＿＿/10
Who is the author / publisher / source / sponsor?
What are the author's credentials or organizational affiliations?
Is the author qualified to write on the topic? What are their primary areas of study?
Is there contact information, such as a publisher or email address?
Can you verify information about the author/publisher from another unrelated source?
Accuracy: Reliable, truthful and correctness of the content ＿＿/10
Is the information supported by evidence?
How has the information been reviewed or refereed?
Can you verify any of the information in another source or from personal knowledge?
Does the language or tone seem unbiased and free of emotion?
Has all or part of the information been retracted? Or, conversely, cited many times since publication?
Are there spelling, grammar or typographical errors?
Purpose: The reason the information exists＿＿/10
What is the purpose of the information? Is it to inform, teach, sell, entertain or persuade?
Do the authors / sponsors make their intentions or purpose clear?
Is the information fact, opinion or propaganda?
Does the point of view appear objective and impartial?
What are the political, ideological, cultural, religious, institutional or personal biases?
How was/is this author paid for their study? What are their funding $ource$?
New Dance, Drama and Film Books
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