Even most instructors who know A LOT about avoiding unintentional plagiarism look A LOT things up in a style guide or on the Purdue Owl website. That's why an in-class, closed book test on everything there is to know about plagiarism and MLA format would be absurd. You will have an assessment on the most important principles to remember -- but not on the picky details that you can look up as well as anyone else. If you don't master the principles, you could end up in some very serious trouble, but you're not going to be writing a research paper in class under time pressure and need to have memorized what to do with commas or italics or parentheses.
Instead of a review on every nit-picky detail you could ever need to know about unintentional plagiarism and MLA format, you will review this lesson by participating in a discussion forum in which you share new things you learned, ideas you have found to be helpful in the past, ask questions about situations we may not have addressed, and help each other figure out how to address those questions.
In the first forum below, add at least three important principles you learned about avoiding unintentional plagiarism. If you have unanswered questions about avoiding plagiarism, use the second discussion forum. Then remember to check back to see if you can help answer someone else's question. The instructors of your class aren't the only people who know how to find answers to things that they may or may not have memorized either.
When you have had time to talk with others in the discussion forum, there are a few final tips to help you on the final quiz. Be sure to read them fully.