- By using the annotated bibliography and the outline of your literature review that you created during the past weeks, begin writing a comprehensive literature review. You may need to add articles if the previously chosen ones do not completely fulfill the purpose of the literature review. The literature review should be in expanded language, not a list of the contents in outline format, and it should include a comprehensive comparison and contrast of the contents from the sources cited in your annotated bibliography. A literature review should be a story of the information you learned, with the articles supporting the information, not a list of summarized articles. Make sure that any newly added scholarly article is included in your annotated bibliography.
- Your review should conclude with the identification of a gap in the literature and the statement of your potential contribution to the field of your research. A literature review should contain a summary at its end, possibly in outline format. Close the summary with the statement of the potential contribution of your proposed research to scholastic literature and/or professional practice.
- Submit your draft of the literature review for your instructor’s feedback as you prepare for submitting a more finalized draft in next week’s assignment.
- Conduct a self-evaluation of your Literature Review using the Literature Review Scoring Rubric from, “Scholars before Researchers: On the Centrality of the Dissertation Literature Review in Research Preparation,” by D. N. Boote and P. Beile, 2005, Educational Researcher, 34(6), p. 8. Copyright 2005 by Sage Publications. How does your literature review measure up? Share your reflections with the class.
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