Literature Review Lecture By Dr. Ghazala Ali KhanLiterature Review Lecture By Dr. Ghazala Ali Khan

It refers to written works of art that explore the human experience, imagination, and intellect, often with aesthetic/visual and creative/experimental expression.

It covers various forms, such as poetry, drama, fiction, and non-fiction, that entertain, educate, and inspire readers, offering insights into the human condition and the world around us.

Scientific literature is the principal medium for communicating the results of scientific research and represents the permanent record of the collective achievements of the scientific community over time.

includes research articles, conference proceedings, patents, and dissertations, which are the original research findings.

▶Interview transcripts

▶Works of art or literature

▶Historical documents

▶Statistical data

includes review articles/Journal articales, monographs, and textbooks/Scholarly books and Reviews.

(summarize and synthesize the primary literature)

monograph is defined as a highly detailed and thoroughly documented study or paper written about a limited area of a subject or field of inquiry

Examples:

The Cambridge Companion to the Victorian Novel

Jannat Kay Pattay, by Nemrah Ahmed

“Raja Gidh”, by Bano Qudsia

●A journal article about 19th-century literature

“Jannat Kay Pattay”, by Nemrah Ahmed

“Raja Gidh”, by Bano Qudsia

The Cambridge Companion to the Victorian Novel

A journal article about 19th-century literature

peer review article is a scientific paper that has been reviewed by experts in the same field before publication. This process helps ensure the article meets high standards of quality, validity, and relevance.

Scientific literature is published in various formats, including journals, magazines, series, and books.

It is essential for research students and scientists to conduct and communicate their research

▶Start exploring the literature on your topic

▶Use books, journals, and other reliable sources

▶Consider a variety of perspectives

▶Use your reading to inform your arguments

Keep notes of source details and useful quotations

Currency: Is the information up to date?

Relevance: Is it relevant to your research?

Authority: Where is it published and who is the author?

Accuracy: Where does the information come from? Is evidence provided?

Purpose: Why was this information published?

▶Organize your thoughts

▶Understand the flow of information and how ideas are related

▶Ensure nothing is forgotten

By carefully selecting and using relevant keywords, authors can ensure their research reaches the intended audience and contributes to the scientific community’s collective knowledge.

Also read: Research Design Lecture By Dr. Ghazala Ali Khan

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