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The Origin of Species (1859)

Paper instructions:
intro, body, conclusion , footnotes.
using only this book for sources. ( NO online sources please) using evidence , quotations etc from this book ONLY and from this document titles “The last part of
the conclusion of The Origin of Species (1859)
READINGS :
1- READING: REILLY #S 20.3, 20.4, 20.5, 20.6, 20.7, 20.8; THE DECREE ABOLISHING FEUDALISM (1789), — AT
HTTP://HISTORY.HANOVER.EDU/TEXTS/ABOLFEUD.HTML ; LA MARSEILLAISE (1792) — AT
HTTP://WWW.FORDHAM.EDU/HALSALL/MOD/MARSEILL.HTML ; THE IMPERIAL CATECHISM OF NAPOLEON (1806) – AT
HTTP://WWW.FORDHAM.EDU/HALSALL/MOD/1806CATECHISM-NAPOLEON.HTML.
Readings: Reilly #s 19.1, 19.5, 19.6, 19.7, 21.1, 21.2, 21.3, 21.4, 21.5; http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/1842womenminers.html
Readings: Mill, On Liberty (1859), here is the pdf book http://socserv.mcmaster.ca/econ/ugcm/3ll3/mill/liberty.pdf
see attachment called MILL . its has the specific sentences where you can highlight and start to read in the pdf. So whatever in the MILL pdf is what you need to
read from this book( note: different version of this book which has different page numbers, that’s why its best to look for specific lines from the MILL pdf than
random page numbers)
the end of The Origin of Species (1859) – at http://www-rohan.sdsu.edu/~ebeasley/The last part of the conclusion of The Origin of Species.doc .
Reilly #s 22.2, 22.3, 22.5;
Lin Zixu’s letter to Queen Victoria (1839) – at
http://academic.brooklyn.cuny.edu/core9/phalsall/texts/com-lin.html.
Directions: READ CAREFULLY
intro, body, conclusion , footnotes. Find an interesting topic from the readings of Mills,on liberty book and from there use the other reading sources above. To get
ready for it, please make sure you are taking some notes on the readings that are mentioned above, try as much as you can to go over them. Try to take notes on two or
more big themes or issues.
You will not find every theme in every reading. All you have to do is note any facts or quotations that seem significant for one of the themes you think you might
write about. And when you write down a fact or quotation, write down your thoughts about it, too. Then
State the thesis that you have found. Make it clear and arguable. Write an introduction around it. Rearrange, expand, or contract the body of your paper to go with
that thesis and develop it. Move paragraphs around if you need to. Add transitions. Take out things that no longer seem to fit, now that you know what the paper is
about. Go back to the books for more evidence if you find you need it. This is the draft that you will polish and turn in.