SLC Graduate Facilitator, Daniel C. shares his thesis statement tips with us in a video!
In Common: The SLC blog
Asking for feedback for your writing sounds great. But how do you do it? How do you know what helps and what doesn't?
Words are just words. Or are they? Writing & Learning Peer Angelica Y. writes about the differences between conversational and academic English and gives us some tips for improving our everyday conversations.
Writing & Learning Peers Asia C. and Kaitlyn R. take us through some essential tips to prepare for your final exams
When issues of academic integrity are brought up, it's sometimes easy to dismiss them as just something that the "bad students" do. But sometimes, it is much more complicated than that. Let's talk about what to do and how to get help ethically.
Should of? Or is it should have? Me and Kate went shopping, or is it Kate and I? SLC English as Additional Language Peer, Jyot K, shares some of the common faux pas of English writing.
It's 2021! A new year! A new you! How do you make sure you keep to your new year's resolutions?
The Student Learning Commons is announcing our 4th annual undergraduate writing contest.
Read on to hear from last year's Lower Division contest winner (and current SLC Writing and Learning Peer, Austyn).
You can read past winning papers and find more contest details here.
Ending a sentence in a preposition is something up with which I will not put! Let’s talk about that infamous Latin grammar rule and scenarios where you won’t be able to not end a sentence in a preposition (yikes, a double-negative too)!
Many students don’t find the academic English essay structure natural — it can seem repetitive, direct, and rigid. It’s important to recognize that the English essay structure is just one mode of thinking!