Using Underlining and Quotation Marks Underline anything that should be in italics



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Using Underlining and Quotation Marks

Underline anything that should be in italics.

  • Underline anything that should be in italics.
  • Underline titles of l o n g publications and written or musical works.

L o n g works include the following:

  • L o n g works include the following:
  • books periodicals newspapers
  • long poems (book length)
  • movies full-length plays TV series
  • CDs radio series
  • ballets operas symphonies

Examples:

  • Examples:
  • Steinbeck’s novel The Pearl
  • the latest issue of Sports Illustrated
  • the play Othello
  • The Wall Street Journal (capitalize and
  • underline the word the
  • ONLY when is actually
  • part of the title )

Underline foreign words that are not generally used in English.

  • Underline foreign words that are not generally used in English.
  • What does amor vincit omnia mean?
  • (love conquers all things)

Underline letters, numbers, and words when they are used to represent themselves.

  • Underline letters, numbers, and words when they are used to represent themselves.
  • Don’t forget to cross your t’s and
  • dot your i’s.

Underline titles of paintings and sculptures.

  • Underline titles of paintings and sculptures.
  • the Mona Lisa

Underline the names of airplanes, ships, trains, and spacecraft.

  • Underline the names of airplanes, ships, trains, and spacecraft.
  • the Challenger
  • the Orient Express

Now you practice:

  • Now you practice:
  • practice 1: pg. 294
  • Extra practice: workbook pp. 295-296

Pg. 294

  • Pg. 294
  • Robin Hood and His Mother on Their Way to Nottingham Fair.
  • The Adventures of Tom Sawyer ?
  • Animal Farm and 1984
  • The Tragedy of Julius Caesar
  • North American Review

The Stranger

  • The Stranger
  • Sixty Minutes
  • Lawrence of Arabia
  • The Third Man
  • Bolero
  • Julius Caesar

Ceremony

  • Ceremony
  • Laguna Woman: Poems
  • Storyteller
  • Almanac of the Dead
  • Correct
  • The Storyteller’s Voice

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • chapters in a book
  • In your textbook Earth Science, read the chapter “Atoms to Minerals” for homework.

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • articles in a magazine
  • Did you read the article “The Art of Winning” in U.S. News and World Report?

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • short stories
  • I would like to read the story “The Lottery” in class today.

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • one-act plays
  • Many critics believe that Tennessee Williams’ one act play “Summer at the Lake” was an early snapshot of his famous full-length play The Glass Menagerie.

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • short poems
  • I read Tennyson’s poem “The Charge of the Light Brigade” in the anthology Best Loved American Poems.

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • songs
  • Does anybody have the sheet music to the song “America the Beautiful”?

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • episodes from a TV series
  • One of my favorite episodes of The Cosby Show is “Vanessa’s Rich.”

Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.

  • Use quotation marks for the “smaller parts” of a long work.
  • essays and compositions
  • Most students know that Edgar Allan Poe wrote poems and short stories, but many do not realize that he also wrote a famous essay entitled “The Philosophy of Composition.”

Now you practice:

  • Now you practice:
  • handout: workbook pp. 300

Pg. 300

  • Pg. 300
  • “Hooray for Hollywood”
  • “How I Spent My Summer Vacation”
  • “Ex-Basketball Player.”
  • “Cooking with Bananas” ?
  • “Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening”

6. “Koala Bears and Other Hazards,”

  • 6. “Koala Bears and Other Hazards,”
  • “Life Down Under.”
  • 7. “Auld Lang Syne.”
  • 8. “School in Space?”
  • 9. “Home,” “Abroad,” and “Return.”
  • 10. “Heart! We will forget him!”

“Edgar Allan Poe and Greenland High School.”

  • “Edgar Allan Poe and Greenland High School.”
  • “The Pit and the Pendulum,”
  • “The Pencil and the Ticking Clock.”
  • “Gym,”
  • “The Masque of the Red Death.”
  • “The Lock on My Locker Is Broken”
  • “The Gold Bug.”
  • “The Fall of Greenland Greenhouse,”
  • “The Fall of the House of Usher.”

Mixed Practice:

  • Mixed Practice:
  • 1. This book of Aesop’s fables contains such stories as “The Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing” and “The Crow and the Pitcher.”
  • 2. The most interesting chapter was the one entitled “Battles Fought in Foreign Lands.”
  • 3. Auf Wiedersehen and arrivederci are foreign phrases that mean “good- bye.”

4. Edgar Lee Masters became famous for his book of poems called Spoon River Anthology.

  • 4. Edgar Lee Masters became famous for his book of poems called Spoon River Anthology.
  • 5. The article entitled “Low Fares to Europe” attracted my attention.
  • 6. We had to read the novel Watership Down for a book report last month.

7. I saw an article in Reader’s Digest entitled “I Am Joe’s Foot.”

  • 7. I saw an article in Reader’s Digest entitled “I Am Joe’s Foot.”
  • 8. The choir will sing “We Are the World” for its grand finale.
  • 9. We will read the play Romeo and Juliet in the spring.

10. Whitney Houston remade Dolly Parton’s hit song “I Will Always Love You.”

  • 10. Whitney Houston remade Dolly Parton’s hit song “I Will Always Love You.”
  • 11. Tomorrow’s history assignment is reading Chapter 9, “The Middle Ages in England.”
  • Two of her favorite old-time movies are Foreign Correspondent and The Maltese Falcon.

13. In “Silent Snow, Secret Snow,” a short story by Conrad Aiken, a boy thinks he hears snow falling, but there is none.

  • 13. In “Silent Snow, Secret Snow,” a short story by Conrad Aiken, a boy thinks he hears snow falling, but there is none.
  • 14. According to my friend Arthur, Joseph and His Brothers, a novel by Thomas Mann, is based on Biblical legend.
  • 15. My favorite aunt subscribes to The Wall Street Journal, a newspaper devoted to business and financial news.
  • Quotation Marks for Direct Quotes

Use quotation marks to enclose (surround) a direct quotation.

  • Use quotation marks to enclose (surround) a direct quotation.
  • Note 1:
  • Use a comma to set off the introductory remarks or speaker tag.
  • The comma and period always goes in front of the quotation marks.
  • (But semicolons and colons go after
  • the quotation marks.)

Quotation marks always come in pairs.

  • Quotation marks always come in pairs.

The Mexican American poet Marina de Bellagente wrote, “You cannot put a fence around the planet earth.”

  • The Mexican American poet Marina de Bellagente wrote, “You cannot put a fence around the planet earth.”
  • “I celebrate myself, and sing myself,” wrote Walt Whitman.
  • “I never think of the future,” wrote Albert Einstein, “since it comes soon enough.”

Tom quoted a Cameroonian proverb, “By trying often, the monkey learns to jump from the tree”; it reminded me of another saying about trying over and over until you succeed.

  • Tom quoted a Cameroonian proverb, “By trying often, the monkey learns to jump from the tree”; it reminded me of another saying about trying over and over until you succeed.

NOTICE THE DIFFERENCE (for question marks and exclamation marks):

  • NOTICE THE DIFFERENCE (for question marks and exclamation marks):
  • “What time is the game tomorrow?” Maria asked.
  • Why did you shout, “It doesn’t matter”?

Practice: workbook pg. 297—298

  • Practice: workbook pg. 297—298
  • 1. I am the king of the world !”
  • shouted the child.
  •  
  • 2. Let’s visit the children’s museum,” suggested
  • Marcela, “and we’ll be able to see the new robots they’ve added .”
  • 3. Jerome said , “I think I may have solved the mystery” ; we waited for him to continue .
  • 4. Don’t most children know the song that begins , “Mary had a little lamb” ?
  • 5. Is anyone in here ?” asked the
  • visitor . “Would someone please
  • answer ?”
  • 6. If you could buy a mountain ,”
  • asked Andre , “ which mountain
  • would you buy ?”

Note 2:

  • Note 2:
  • When a person’s exact words are used, even when it isn’t a complete sentence, the words are put in quotation marks.

In other words, use quotation marks to enclose slang words, technical terms, and unusual uses of words.

  • In other words, use quotation marks to enclose slang words, technical terms, and unusual uses of words.
  • Examples:
  • Tom thinks the movie is “for the birds.”
  • Allen Ginsberg was a prominent poet of the “beat” generation.
  • A “Lefty” is simply a left-handed person.

Do not use quotation marks in an indirect quotation.

  • Do not use quotation marks in an indirect quotation.
  • Direct: The teacher said, “You need to
  • study for your test.”
  • Indirect: The teacher said that we need to study for
  • our test.

Practice with direct and indirect quotes (SATP workbook, pg. 363) :

  • Practice with direct and indirect quotes (SATP workbook, pg. 363) :
  •  
  • 1. Lillian asked, “Did Wes really paint the lines?”
  •  
  • 2. Chey said that he would fly the airplane.
  •  
  • 3. She replied, “I’m not ready yet. ”
  •  
  • 4. He asked if he could borrow a hammer.

5. “I’m stuffing the pillow now,” I said.

  • 5. “I’m stuffing the pillow now,” I said.
  •  
  • 6. “Were you,” Dad asked, “going to
  • the dance?”
  •  
  • 7. “It’s burning!” exclaimed Sue.
  •  
  • 8. “Go into the garage,” Father
  • answered.

9. Who said, “This is my favorite flower”?

  • 9. Who said, “This is my favorite flower”?
  •  
  • 10. “The play is about to begin,” the
  • usher said. “Please take your
  • seat.”
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  

Use single quotation marks around a quotation within a quotation.

  • Use single quotation marks around a quotation within a quotation.
  • My instructor smiled and replied, “It was Caesar who said, ‘Cowards die many times before their deaths.’ ”
  • Tip: Think of this as a quote inside a box.
  • “The Monkey’s Paw”
  • Tom said,
  • I enjoyed reading ‘The Monkey’s Paw. ’ ”

Now you practice :

  • Now you practice :
  • workbook pg. 301
  • (sentences on next slide)
  • More practice:
  • handout section
  • (slide sentences after
  • pg. 301)

Pg. 301—practice here

  • Pg. 301—practice here
  • I’m not sure she said who first said Remember the Alamo!
  • Marion said Then he said Stay away from that tree.
  • I read in the newspaper Todd said that many teens enjoy mountain biking.
  • Wasn’t it Sandra she asked who said I’ll remember to pick up the dessert.
  • Akela said My favorite poem to read aloud is The Hollow Men.

Pg. 301

  • Pg. 301
  • I’m not sure,she said, who first said Remember the Alamo!’ ”
  • Marion said, “Then he said, ‘Stay away from that tree. ’ ”
  • I read in the newspaper,” Todd said, “that many teens enjoy mountain biking.”
  • Wasn’t it Sandra,” she asked, “ who said, ‘I’ll remember to pick up the dessert’?”
  • 5. Akela said, “My favorite poem to read aloud is The Hollow Men.’ ”

6. I heard Martha say that she wanted to go home before the game was over.

  • 6. I heard Martha say that she wanted to go home before the game was over.
  • 7. Everything had its wonders , even darkness and silence,” wrote Helen Keller , who was blind and deaf from a young age .

8. Sam said, “I want to go see the movie Twilight tomorrow night.”

  • 8. Sam said, “I want to go see the movie Twilight tomorrow night.”
  • 9. “My favorite movie is Steel Magnolias, ” said Sue.
  • 10. Tom said, “I wrote my essay about the symbolism in Poe’s story The Masque of the Red Death. ’ ”

11. “This test,” Tom said, “ is not

  • 11. “This test,” Tom said, “ is not
  • very easy. ”
  • 12. I wondered where you put your book. correct
  • 13. “I will sing ‘Tomorrow’ for my talent in the pageant, ” said Maria.

Practice 2 (from SATP pg. 364)

  • Practice 2 (from SATP pg. 364)

From the handout--

  • From the handout--
  • My friend asked, “How did you persuade your mother to let you go to the
  • game ?”
  • 2. Gwendolyn Brooks has said, “Poetry is life distilled.”
  • 3. Hari said that life of a teenager can be incredibly hard.

4. Ann wondered if she would be elected class president.

  • 4. Ann wondered if she would be elected class president.
  • 5. “I never read ‘The Raven,’ ” he said.
  • 6. Reggie asked, “Did you read the article ‘Saving Our Planet’ ?”
  • 7. Cora said, “ ‘The Gold Bug is my favorite Poe story .”

8. His exact words were not in this lifetime, ’ ” I answered .

  • 8. His exact words were not in this lifetime, ’ ” I answered .
  • 9. Do you know how to play Moon
  • River ?” she asked .
  • 10. “ ‘Silence by Edgar Lee Masters is my favorite poem ,” answered Naomi .
  • 11. She said,“I heard only Call me tomorrow.’ ”

12. I read them the story named “Charles .”

  • 12. I read them the story named “Charles .”
  • 13. Emmett replied, “ I can’t sing
  • ‘Silent Night .’ ”
  • 14. Dolores told me that she wrote Silver Tears in thirty minutes .
  • 15. The words repeated so many times in the speech were never again, ’ ” he said .

Mixed practice:

  • Mixed practice:
  • SATP, pg. 364

“No one knows who first used the expression ‘G.I Joe,’ ” Dr. Shaw said.

  • “No one knows who first used the expression ‘G.I Joe,’ ” Dr. Shaw said.
  • “According to Mrs. Simmons,” Jim mentioned, “ ‘Everything comes to an end eventually.’ ”

The coach yelled, “Who said ‘Time out’?”

  • The coach yelled, “Who said ‘Time out’?”
  • “Irving Berlin wrote the song ‘God Bless America,’ ” Suki informed the class.
  • “It was Timothy,” Dan explained, “who came up with our team’s slogan ‘We shall meet our obstacles with confidence.’ ”


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