Software for Academic Writers

StyleEase For Writing Academic Papers

StyleEase Software For Writing Academic Papers, Theses, And Dissertations In Apa, Mla, Chicago/Turabian, And Seminary Styles. StyleEase Automates Everything From The Title Page To The Bibliography, And Makes It Easy To Focus On Content! Style Ease automatically formats academic papers in the appropriate style. You can start new documents straight from the Windows Start menu (or Mac Word Project Gallery only Apa version). StyleEase allows you to effortlessly insert references and citations. The software database stores all created references and allows you to use the same references in later documents. StyleEase also makes it easy to include figures, tables, new pages and chapters. When you are finished with the document, the references get automatically sorted according to the required standard; table of contents, list of tables, and list of figures are updated.

StyleEase For Writing Academic Papers Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Software
Creator: Gary Hillerson
Price: $35.00

My StyleEase For Writing Academic Papers Review

Highly Recommended

The interface is user friendly with its intuitive layout. Also, the addition of the prompt, with expert advice sets it apart from all the other similar programs. The StyleEase For Writing Academic Papers installation process is clean and without any unpleasant surprises like hidden toolbars, adds or anything like that. However, the installation process takes a bit longer than expected and you actually have to go through ten steps before the installation is complete, but that can hardly be considered a downside though.

I personally recommend to buy this software. The quality is excellent and for this low price and 100% Money back guarantee, you have nothing to lose.

Download Now

Material Culture and Design History

In answer to my question about the apparent neglect of the popular in academic writing, it should be noted that most established academics in the past were male, white and hailed from middle-class or even upper-class backgrounds. If they did come from 'other' backgrounds, they had to adopt or adapt to at least some of the assumptions of the academic world if they were to be accepted. This included the ruling ideology about being dismissive of popular culture and of consumption. Notable exceptions in the development of British cultural studies include the work of Raymond Williams and, in history, E. P. Thompson (Williams 1958 Thompson 1963). One need only consider the disparaging coverage of the disciplines of Media and Cultural Studies not only, in the 'quality' British broadsheets like The Independent and The Guardian, but even in the Times Higher Education Supplement, where they form the subject of a weekly satirical column by Laurie Taylor, right up until the present day. Fashion...

Michele Pierson

The Australian film critic, Adrian Martin, put his finger on something when he suggested in a review of Moulin Rouge (Baz Luhrmann, 2001) that the film was 'all set design but no real mise-en-scene' (2001 A3, 5). Here we have one of those risky, 'what if' propositions whose very formativeness is their most productive quality. As is so often the case with this kind of writing (and not only film reviewing but academic writing too), there is less fun to be had in dismissing Martin's claim as obviously counter-intuitive than in asking what might it mean After the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences awarded Catherine Martin (Art Direction) and Brigitte Broch (Set Decoration) the award for best art direction at the 74th Academy Awards there would, of course, be those who would say that like the Academy, this remark merely registered the local and not so local gossip that Moulin Rouge more strongly bears the imprimatur of its production designer than that of its director.

Epic Films

Like musical, comedy, war film,'' and Western, epic is a term used by Hollywood and its publicists, by reviewers, and by academic writers to identify a particular type of film. It was first used extensively in the 1910s and the 1920s Variety's review of Ben-Hur (1925) noted that the word epic has been applied to pictures time and again'' (6 January 1926 38). It was particularly prevalent in the 1950s and 1960s, when epics of all kinds were produced to counter a decline in cinema attendance. And it has been recently revived with films such as Gladiator (2000), Troy (2004), and The Alamo (2004). As a term, epic is associated with historical films of all kinds, particularly those dealing with events of national or global import or scale. As a genre it thus encompasses a number of war films and westerns as well as films set in earlier periods. But because of its links with ancient classical literature, it is associated above all with films set in biblical times or the ancient world....