Structure of an essay

The structure of the essay is determined by the requirements for it: thoughts of the author of an essay on the problem are presented in the form of short abstracts; thought should be supported by evidence - therefore, the argument is followed by arguments.
Arguments are facts, phenomena of public life, events, life situations and life experiences, scientific evidence, references to the opinions of scientists, etc. It is better to give two arguments in favor of each thesis: one argument seems unconvincing, three arguments can "overload" the statement made in a genre focused on brevity and imagery.

Thus, the essay acquires a ring structure (the number of theses and arguments depends on the topic, the chosen plan, the logic of thought development):

  • introduction;
  • thesis arguments;
  • thesis arguments;
  • thesis arguments;
  • conclusion.

When writing an essay, it is also important to consider the some points. Essay map definition helps you in your work. The introduction and conclusion should focus on the problem (in the introduction it is posed, in the conclusion - the author’s opinion is summarized). It is necessary to highlight paragraphs, red lines, establish a logical connection between paragraphs: this ensures the integrity of the work.

Style of writing: the essay is inherent in emotionality, expressiveness, artistry. Specialists believe that the proper effect is provided by short, simple, varied intonation sentences, skillful use of the "most modern" punctuation mark - dash. However, the style reflects the personality traits, it is also useful to remember this.
Before you start writing an essay, pay attention to the following questions. Answers to them will allow you to more clearly determine what is worth writing in the essay. When discussing your personal qualities or abilities in an essay, ask yourself:

  • Do I differ in one quality or another from those I know?
  • What is this quality manifested in?

About the activity you were involved in (are):

  • What made me do this activity?
  • Why did I continue to do this?

About every event of your life that you mentioned:

  • Why do I remember this particular event?
  • Has it changed me as a person?
  • How did I react to this?
  • whether it was a revelation to me; by what I had not suspected before?

About each person you mentioned:

  • why did I call this particular person?
  • Am I striving to become like him?
  • What qualities do I admire?
  • was they told something that I will remember all my life?
  • Have I reconsidered my views?

About each of your preferences and what you don't like:

  • why do i like it or not like it?
  • Has this circumstance affected my life to a large extent?

About your every failure:

  • What did I learn as a result?
  • What have I learned from this situation?
Saeed Ajmal Stores
Religious Studies Included in the curriculum – goo...


Already Registered? Login Here
No comments made yet. Be the first to submit a comment