compose a 500-600 word (2-3 page) comparison and contrast of Carol Dwek’s article “Brainology” with the book chapter “Hope” by Angela Duckworth.

The Prompt:The Carol Dwek’s article “Brainology” and the book chapter “Hope” by Angela Duckworth was upload on Upload files. Please check and read it.For this assignment, compose a 500-600 word (2-3 page) comparison and contrast of Carol Dwek’s article “Brainology” with the book chapter “Hope” by Angela Duckworth. In this assignment you’ll need to discuss how the two pieces are similar and how they differ; you’ll want to answer the question: How is “Brainology” by Carol Dweck similar to the book chapter “Hope” by Angela Duckworth, and in what ways to the authors diverge?
Expectation for this Assignment:In brief, here are some expectations I have for your summary:Use the paragraph writing skills we’ve been practicing!Journals should be 500-600 words.Paraphrase!You’ll need to pull out important details and put them in your own words.This means no copying (because that’s plagiarism)! Use your own words.Four well chosen quotes from the article “Brainology” and the book chapter “Hope”Choose four, important and impactful quotes. It can’t be any-old-sentence. They need to be just the right pieces of evidence.Remember, quotes can be half a sentence or even one word! Since you have limited space, now is the time to use short quotes.A works cited page! You’ll need to include a works cited page with a proper citation for Dweck and DuckworthUse MLA FormatIf you’re not sure how to do MLA format, Purdue University’s Online Writing Lab has a great example paper, OWL MLA Sample Paper (Links to an external site.).Submit your document in PDF format. Not sure how to save your document as PDF? Google it, ask a classmate, drop by office hours. Try to use your resources to find the answers you need.
Suggested Structure:As you might guess, you two texts probably requires two paragraphs for this assignment.Here’s a suggested structure:overarching Main idea for both paragraphs, meaning a statement that answers the question posed in the prompt. Something like: In her article, “Brainology,” Carol Dweck presents interesting arguments about growth and fixed mindset that Angela Duckworth builds from in the book Grit: The Power of Passion and Perseverance. While Duckworth’s text borrows from Dweck, important differences between the two theorists need to be highlighted.Main idea for the first paragraph, which addresses a discussion of Dweck’s article, “Brainology.” Something like: “Brainology” largely discusses Dweck’s theories about growth and fixed mindsets as a way of helping students overcome challenges during their education including socioeconomic differences and stereotypes about different minority groups.Evidence, a important quote from “Brainology”Analysis of the evidence (at least twice as long at the evidence).Link: transition to the next piece of evidenceEvidence 2, another important quote from “Brainology”Analysis of the evidenceLink: transition to the next piece of evidenceEvidence 3Analysis of the evidenceLink: a concluding sentence that reminds your reader of the paragraph topic and transitions to the next paragraph.Main idea for the second paragraph. Something like: Angela Duckworth builds from Carol Dweck’s research on growth and fixed mindsets to settle on the importance of optimistic and pessimistic self-talk as components to her understanding of “hope” and it’s importance in establishing grit.Evidence. A quote from “Hope,” but choose a quote that links to your first quote from Dweck. This link between authors is really important.Analysis: in your analysis link this to DweckLink: transition to the next piece of evidenceEvidence 2. Another quote from “Hope” that links to the second quote from “Brainology.”Analysis: in your analysis link this to DweckLink: transition from similarities to differences: Having discussed some similarities between the two text, I must also point out an area of contrast.Evidence 3.AnalysisLink: a concluding sentence that reminds your reader of the paragraph topic and transitions to the next paragraph.Link: a concluding sentence that reminds your reader of the overarching Main idea for both paragraphs.