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Thus, her words deserve more exposure than a paraphrase could provide. This scenario is probably most common in literature and linguistics courses, but you might also find yourself writing about the use of language in history and social science classes.
If the use of language is your primary topic, then you will obviously need to quote users of that language.
Used effectively, quotations can provide important pieces of evidence and lend fresh voices and perspectives to your narrative.
Used ineffectively, however, quotations can clutter your text and interrupt the flow of your argument.
Avoid getting into the “he/she said” attribution rut!
There are many other ways to attribute quotes besides this construction.
All quotations, however, must closely relate to your topic and arguments.
Do not insert a quotation solely for its literary merits.