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Annotated Bibliography

1. Friedman, M. J. (n.d.). PTSD: National Center for PTSD. Retrieved


February 23, 2016, from http://www.ptsd.va.gov/professional/PTSD-overview/ptsdoverview.asp
2. This article talks about Post Traumatic Stress Disorder
3. The information within it talks about the history of PSTD, the
criteria of DSM-5, how to assess it, how to treat it, and what it is.
4. The audience recommended for this piece is researchers,
providers, and helpers, presumably of the psychological end.
5. The information is relevant because PTSD is a serious disease
that can permanently affects someone's life and wellbeing. Knowing how to treat
it is a valuable resource for veterans and others who suffer from it.
6. Theres a search function for this site that allows you to choose
from articles that are for professionals or laymen. There are also links to social
media.
7. theres nothing to fear about the site, there are no advertisements
and no pop-up blocks, and no apparent biases present.

1. Schmidt, Tom , Integrative Research Paper: Dissociative Identity


Disorder. , November 29th, 2007. From
http://files.eric.ed.gov/fulltext/ED501858.pdf
2. The main purpose of this article is to talk about Dissociative
Identity Disorder.
3. The information present within this article talks about the
controversies surrounding the disorder, the history behind of DID, the symptoms,
the causes, how to diagnose it, how to treat it, and the health insurance coverage
for DID.
4. The audience would likely be researchers and psychologists
looking up on DID, or people who have it/know someone who do.

5. This excerpt is relevant only to people who have Dissociative


Identity Disorder, know someone who does, or to people who are studying it. It is
not relevant to the general public because DID is a very rare mental illness, and
the likeness of meeting someone with it is uncommon.
6. There are literally no special features about this website. The site
is just a pdf file.
7. There are no advertisements and pop-ups that occur on this
website. No apparent biases present.

1. NIMH Depression. (n.d.). Retrieved May/June, 2016, from


https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/topics/depression/index.shtml
2. This article talks about the many types of Depression.
3. The information present within this website talks about the many
types of depression, the signs and symptoms for depression, the risks people have
to possibly develop depression, possible treatment and therapy that can be used to
cure the depression; possible medicine, psychotherapies, brain stimulation
therapies, etc.
4. This website article is for people who want to learn more about
depression, whether they be psychologists, or people looking for help (for
themselves or others).
5. This information is relevant because lots of people have depression,
and knowing what type of depression you have, or knowing how severe it is, is
helpful if you have or know someone who has depression.
6. The website has several more articles about other mental and mood
disorders.
7. There are no advertisements or pop ups in this website. No biases.

1. Fowler, N. C. (2006). How to Write a Play. Retrieved from


http://www.theatrehistory.com/misc/how_to_write_a_play.html
This article the website uses was created in 1913.

2. The main purpose is how to write a successful and entertaining play.


3. The information is this, among others; you must explain most of your information,
don't leave too much to the imagination, try to keep the action up, don't do too many
soliloquies, youll likely to write specifically to your leading actors strong suites, and you
want to satisfy the audience; either way, playwriting is not a very successful career path.
4. This article is for the aspiring playwrights out there.
5. Although the information present here may not be so relevant as it was written over
100 years ago, but some of the advice Fowler suggests (you should pace the play well
so audiences don't get bored) is obviously still relevant, so it depends on what he states.
6. If you click back to msc. Theatre at the end of the article, itll take you to several
other articles that talk about topics such as the relationship between the leading actor
and the dramatist and Players who died acting.
7. The site has a few advertisements that are very obvious (but not really big).

1. Gordon State University, (n.d.). The Standard Stage Play


Format, retrieved from
http://ptfaculty.gordonstate.edu/lking/CPF_play_formatting2.pdf
2. This article explains how to professionally format your play.
3. The information within it what type of paper you should use, the font you must use, the
margin sizes, how to address character names, setting descriptions, how to write stage
directions and dialogue, and how to address curtain/blackout/end designations, and
simultaneous dialogue, and then spends the remaining pages creating an example play
using these guidelines.
4. The audience for this work would be people looking to make a play, but don't know
how to properly format their plays.

5. Although I've seen many plays violate many of these rules, I believe this would be
relevant in order to make it look more professional and formatted nicely.
6. There are literally no special features for this site, as it is a pdf.
7. Because the site is simply a pdf, there are no advertisements or pop-ups present.
There is no bias as it is a guide on how to format.