e. your exhibit. Your analysis of the film must criticallyengage with existing arguments about the film and theoretical “conversations”related to the film. Your essay should show familiarity with the work of expertsand all sources should be documented using the MLA in-text citation method. Astrong essay of this sort typically draws on no fewer than seven (7) sources.Put simply, you will write an “intellectual review” of your film, one that focuses ona “monstrous” aspect of the film. To do so, you will need to situate your reviewwithin at least three contexts:- the sociohistorical context i.e. you must consider the sociopolitical andhistorical factors that contribute to the exhibit’s popularity (orunpopularity).- the generic context i.e. you must evaluate the exhibit within the conventionsof the particular genres that define it.- the existing map of opinion i.e. you must critically engage existing ideasabout your exhibit in order to develop your own original viewpoints.Your review will be published by the Film Society of Lincoln Center in theirupcoming special issue that revisits contemporary films for their members acrossthe globe.Goals:● Continue to work on the goals from the first two assignments: use theintroduction to orient the reader and identify an intellectualproblem/question embodied in an appropriate exhibit; formulate a strongmain claim; establish a clear motive; maintain a coherent structure; supportyour argument with evidence and reasons; write in a fluent and clear style;smoothly integrate argument and theoretical sources; explain key terms; offeran interesting and informative title.● Contextualize your exhibit by using sources to frame it within:o a specific sociohistorical contexto a specific genre, class, or trendo a specific debate or scholarly conversation● Make sure that the stance of your argument is clear—that readers knowwhere your essay stands in the existing conversation(s) about your exhibit.● Analyze pertinent aspects of your exhibit(s) in order to draw cogentconclusions.College Writing I● Offer an analysis of argument and theoretical sources, interpreting theircentral claims, evaluating their arguments, and explaining their significancein terms of your own claim.● Reflect on and complicate your argument: consider counterevidence,counter-interpretations, counterarguments, anomalies, and draw outimplications.● Have an intriguing and informative title.● Adhere to all relevant formatting guidelines described in the coursesyllabus.The final draft must be at least 1800 words.