Full final version of project

Due Monday Dec. 7, 11.59pm, but extensions available.

  • Finish up the full final version
  • Submit to Canvas assignment
  • Submit to the SPLOT to share with the wider world
  • Fill out the Memorandum of Understanding
  • Kick back and bask in the glory of finishing a semester of amazing work
  • But don't forget to submit the final big reflection!

Details:

  1. Rework the full draft from Nov. 30, and respond to comments and feedback suggestions to make sure your project is the best it can be: a coherent piece (or set of pieces), for a total of appr. 1200 words, ideally with illustrations from North American collections, or images that are in the Public Domain. Make sure to credit images correctly. (Note: ideally = I know this may not be the case)
    • Your final version should be as free from typos, misspellings and grammar mistakes as reasonable, and should include reference in Chicago Notes and Bibliography style. History uses Chicago Notes and Bibliography style, not in-text citation.
    • Include captions for the images which include name of object, source, and add a hyperlink to the collection (Museum or library etc.)
    • Add the project post(s) to category hst137
  2. Go to Canvas and add the link to the assignment
  3. Submit the link, an image, and a short description to the dedicated SPLOT
  4. Fill out the MOU (Memorandum of Understanding) (Gdrive link)
    • This is a piece of electronic paper that you agree to have your work added to the SPLOT and visible to the outside world.
    • If you want your contribution to remain anonymous and not linked to your Bergbuilds blog, please contact me: you should be proud of your work, but I understand you may have reasons not to want to share your name/blog.
  5. Back to Week 14/ assignments for the final week to finish up!

From Dec. 15 onwards, you can share the project with friends, family and strangers by sending them links. You can pat yourself on the back for completing a digital project with a research component, and for learning a lot about Chinese material culture and its history.

Source: Giphy