Choose a mathematics course you have recently taken (not a reading course). Consider how it was taught, how you learned the material, how you felt about it. Write an essay (~5 pages) analyzing the course and your personal experience in it from the perspective of one of the three books (Duckworth, Skemp, or Zull; make sure you have read the whole book you choose). What does the author bring to the discussion? How would you analyze the course, from both teaching and learning standpoints, in terms of his or her ideas?
A good paper will analyze a course in terms of two or three of the most central ideas from the book, supported with specific details, both objective and subjective (your experience as a student is highly relevant). You do not have to agree with the book in order to write an analysis from its perspective, but you do have to engage seriously with it. For one possible example, one of the important ideas in Zull's book is the learning cycle. If you are analyzing a course from the perspective of this idea, you could start by identifying the ways in which the course did or did not lead you as a student to move through all parts of the learning cycle, go on to talk about how this should have (according to Zull's model) affected your learning, and conclude by talking about whether your experience agrees with this model, and why or why not.