Review your notes. Look back over the discussion boards, voicethreads, video lectures, and the writing assignments. Read all of them. Notice the topics and themes. Notice recurring questions. Notice conceptual trends. ----- Now, here's the hard part: in your project, try to distill everything you learned and thought about and read over the course of this semester into a single project. ----- Think of it more as an expression than a project. Ask yourself, "what have I learned?" Then, figure out the best way to express what you've learned. ----- What do you think differently about after this class? How do you think differently about it? (This class is Intellectual Heritage II: The Common Good) ----- Try to incorporate ideas and themes from as many of the units as possible. Draw examples from the readings. Draw examples from the videos, discussions, and Voicethreads. ----- Pay attention to rhetorical logic of your chosen medium. What do you want to say and how is the best way to say it? What is particular about the format you've chosen for your project? For example, an essay is different than a video and lends itself to different kinds of expression. You can't say the same things with a powerpoint as you can with a poem. Be sure to pick a format that makes sense for your subject matter. ----- Remember that this is much more about your reactions and responses to the class material than it is an assessment in which you try to PROVE TO ME what you've learned. I don't want to judge what you've learned, or even how much, you can do that for yourself. I want to understand how you integrate the learning you've done into your thinking. What was thought provoking to you? What was irritating? I want you to express and articulate the way the ideas from this class have been incorporated (or maybe they've been rejected) into your worldview.