At what point in the whole story your evidence comes from (bonus points for act and scene numbers). A lot easier than it sounds. Basically, you’re setting the scene for your quote, or painting a photo within which your quote is said. You will need to include who it was said by, who it was believed to, and where it had been said (less important if said during a significant event in the written text, which you should mention instead). The reason behind contextualisation could be the tendency that is unfortunate individuals to make up quotes on the spot. Including the scene in which you found your evidence invites the marker to check on you on your own honesty. It can also help enormously in ‘giving a feel’ into the general vibe of your quote, so that the marker is able to see you’re utilizing it appropriately and never twisting it to mean the exact opposite of what the author intended it to be (or at the very least, didn’t intend it not to ever be).
Quote: Your hard evidence.
Taken straight through the text. Must certanly be word-for-word, given the marker can check the quote if you contextualise properly, and excluding or changing one word can give a sentence meaning that is oppositelike ‘not’, ‘no’, or swapping ‘if’ and ‘unless’). The distance can range anywhere from 1 word to two paragraphs. The part that is only of essay (aside from techniques) that absolutely needs to be memorized.
What gives quotes significance and meaning with all the target audience. Similes, metaphors, imagery, personification etc. Absolutely vital. Having it is meant by no technique’s impossible to justify whatever significance you will get from the quote, which kills your linkage. Which, as you’ll come to find, kills your essay.
What the value of the quote is, and just how the question is answered by it. I have started to believe, after much learning, tears, practice, failure, arguments, trial, error, and tutoring that a good 70-80% of marks are allocated in the quality of linkage. Continue reading in this specific article you may learn the principles for writing an essay.