Sentence 3: Fact- back up sentence two and lend support to sentence one through the use of a relevant fact. Make sure you cite your source correctly. Sentence 4: More analysis. Sentence 5: Quote- Quotes from credible sources can be powerful, but should be used sparingly, otherwise your own words will be drowned out and the paper will be little more than cut and paste plagiarism. Find a quote that says something similar to your analysis and use it as support for your ideas. Do not let it replace your ideas or be the springboard for them.
This basic framework for a body paragraph makes it easy to plug in your sentences. You must be careful to provide plenty of your own thoughts and ideas, and use quotes to compliment them.
Facts support your ideas and quotes compliment them. Remember that. Conclusion The conclusion of your paragraph needs to restate all your previous ideas. Summarize your paper basically, avoiding repetitive phrases and already stated facts or ideas. Mention your subtopics again and reaffirm how they support your overarching topic.
Run briskly and breathe deeply. On your return, drink some water and eat a light snack. Get back to work. I think she was too tired to freak out. She just sat down in the corner and cried for 30 minutes straight. She withdrew from the course the next day the paper was a HUGE portion of her class grade. G8Ralphaxi , AM I had a political science class "Post-Industrial Societies" - focused on the Western World - democratic, economically developed countries.
Everything except the Soviet Union and third world, except where they were affected by the other countries. Did include post-communist bloc countries.
Like Poland. Man, do I ever hate Poland. Nothing against the people, I'm sure they're nice, but oh I'm still bitter about that paper. Final was page paper on a country. Three part answer: 1. How we would "fix" that country's problems. I was assigned Poland.
I wanted to die - our Prof spoke 6 languages, including Polish, and was currently working on some serious research about that country. She had been there the previous summer. I managed to get it done though. Write each section as a separate mini-essay with its introduction, body, and conclusion. Give each section a spaced heading. Compose your bibliography on the go. Once you quote any source, write its name down in your reference list. Do not put your bibliography off until after you finish writing; you may simply get too tired to do it properly.
Create your first draft as quickly as possible, and do not edit while you write. Remember that it is better to submit a mediocre paper in time than to submit nothing at all. Save your changes often. Be sure the topic is really interesting and rich enough for a twenty-page essay, but not too big to cover. For example "Symbolism in Shakespeare" is an overwhelming topic while "Shakespeare's Favorite Pens" wouldn't fill more than a page or two. Topic-specific research. Now that you have a topic, you may need to take a few weeks to conduct research until you have five to ten subtopics or points to talk about.
Jot notes onto note cards. Separate your note cards into piles that represent topics you'll cover. Organizing your thoughts. Order your topics into a logical sequence, but don't get too caught up in this. You'll be able to rearrange the sections of your paper later. Take your first set of cards and write all you can about that specific topic.
In a page paper, it may occupy up to a whole page. DeltAlum , PM Biggest paper? First of all, keep calm. Unfortunately, when I did, I never received the A's that you have. Break the topic into 3 to 5 sections, each being something you consider interesting to discuss. Grace Fleming has a master's degree in education and is an academic advisor and college enrollment counselor.