“The Story of Tonight” (Hamilton 13:44-15:12)
“History Has Its Eyes On You” (Hamilton 57:00-58:45)
Minimum length: Two pages, double spaced, 12 pt Times New Roman, 1” margins
● Choose one of the following questions
● Answer the question by using full sentences, multiple paragraphs, and integrated
textual evidence from the primary source
○ A paragraph is a minimum of three sentences
● Use MLA formatting (9th edition)
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1) History currently has its eyes on the world due to the events of the last eighteen months.
Identify and discuss the significance of current events in relation to the Hamilton
Formal Writing Rules
Since essays comprise such a large portion of your course grade, it is vital that you follow the
formal writing rules. Thematic quality, proper essay construction, and adherence to the formal
writing rules are all vital in successful research essays.
1. Title: Should be one double space under the student’s name, and centered. No bolding,
underlining, CAPPING, or “quoting.” Make sure your title is creative and directly relates
to your topic.
2. Manuscript must be double-spaced and written in Times New Roman, 12 point font. Do not
skip extra lines between paragraphs or anywhere else in your essay.
3. Write in active voice and in third person. NO first or second person, even when discussing
your viewpoints on issues. That means you cannot use these words: I, me, myself, my,
mine, we, us, ourselves, our, ours, you, your, yours.
4. “Don’t” use contractions. Also, do not begin sentences with “it” or “there.” Use active,
connotative nouns instead.
5. Do not ask questions in formal writing. Instead, write strong statements and claims that drive
6. Write in formal voice, avoiding terms like “In this day and age,” “In olden times,” “In the
world today,” “In order to,” and “Back in the day”; avoid colloquialisms and idioms.
7. “A lot” and “a lot of” (and their other forms) are informal. Use “many” or “much” instead.
Spell out whole numbers from one to nine unless they are part of a date.
8. Italicize names of books, movies, CD’s, plays, newspapers, etc.… “Quote” the titles of short
stories, individual songs, and poems.
9. Use parentheses only when citing. If you want to separate content inside of a sentence to
define a point or add detail, use the dash before and after the content, like this: The
Aztecs – ultimately conquered by the Spanish – were a tremendous, powerful, empire.
Note the space before and after the dash.
10. Use no punctuation inside your parenthetical documentation – punctuation comes after it.
When quoting, put punctuation inside the quotes except when punctuation is a semicolon
11. Double indent, double space block quotes. However, do not use quote marks around a block
quotation, since it already stands apart from the rest of the text.
so Instead of the question and the scenes I gave you this is the right one. Really sorry for the confusion.
“The World Was Wide Enough” / “Who Lives, Who Dies, Who Tells Your Story”
What is the significance of Eliza Hamilton’s gasp just before blackout?