I need an outline for my schizophrenic essay and I found one online; since I don't have to turn the outline in can I use that to write my essay?
Essay Outline - GuruBlue, Tuesday, June 16, 2009 at 3:02pm
MC... here is an excellent essay outline format. Just copy the format and fill in the blanks to fit your essay information.
Essay Outline - mysterychicken, Tuesday, June 16, 2009 at 4:01pm
Thanks Guru =]
Essay Outline - Ms. Sue, Tuesday, June 16, 2009 at 7:39pm
MC -- After you have your thesis statement, you'll need to figure out how to support it. Each of the points of your outline should help "prove" your thesis.
Essay Outline - Joseph, Friday, March 3, 2017 at 7:31am
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Introduction: Usually an introduction starts broad and narrows down to your specific topic, ending in the thesis. This is your opportunity to establish why readers might be curious about your general topic, catch their attention, or put your essay in context.
Thesis: Your introduction should end with a clear, specific thesis statement, which will tell readers exactly what your paper will be arguing. Each body paragraph will directly and obviously support your thesis.
Body Paragraphs: An essay usually has at least three body paragraphs, and these will be the arguments, evidence, or topics that support your thesis.
Topic Sentences: Each body paragraph will begin with a topic sentence which introduces its topic. All of the information in that paragraph will be clearly and logically related to that topic sentence, which in turn should obviously relate to the thesis.
Support: You use arguments, data, facts, analysis, quotes, anecdotes, examples, details, etc. to support your topic sentences and flesh out your body paragraphs. A good rule of thumb is to have at least three points to support each topic sentence.
Transitions: An effective essay will show the connection between paragraphs with transitions. These can be the final sentence of each body paragraph or can be integrated into the next topic sentence with transition words.
Conclusion: A conclusion should wrap up your essay, but should not introduce new information or arguments. It should begin with a sentence that looks a lot like your thesis to summarize the general points of the paper as a whole, and then draw your paper neatly to a close.