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Actions Against the NRA Analytical Essay
You do not need to do any additional research to write the essay and you should not need to cite any sources. However, you are expected to be fully cognizant of ALL assigned course materials that are relevant to your topic. You need to write a proper essay which includes an introduction, body and conclusion (all in separate paragraphs please). In your introduction you must have a thesis (the main theme of your essay).
How to Write a Proper Analytical Essay
Preparing to Write:
- Understand the objective of an analytical essay.An analytical essay means you will need to present some type of argument, or claim, about what you are analyzing. In this class you will be analyzing a documentary. To do this, you must break the topic down into parts and provide evidence, from both the documentary and course materials, that supports your claim.
- Decide what to write about.What information in the documentary struck you as interesting or important? How did it relate to the assigned course materials? What themes were explored? What information was presented? What conclusions were drawn? What were the controversial issues at stake? Do you have a position on one or two of those issues that you could turn into an argument supported by evidence?
- Brainstorm.You may not immediately know what your thesis statement should be, even once you’ve chosen your topic. That’s okay! Doing some brainstorming can help you discover what you think about your topic. Consider it from as many angles as you can.
- Come up with a thesis statement.The thesis statement is a sentence or two that summarizes the claim you will make in your paper. It tells the reader what your essay will be about. A good thesis makes a claim that is, in fact, disputable. Try to avoid arguments such as: Corruption is bad for American democracy. Yes, and the sky is blue, but we don’t learn much from making straw man arguments. A good thesis will be arguable, interesting and meaningful.
- Find supporting evidence.You will find all the supporting evidence you need within the documentary and course materials. You are not required to do any additional research, but you may wish to do so, so that you do not make factually incorrect assertions. List out the supporting evidence, noting where you found it, and how it supports your claim. If you do decide to utilize additional research, be certain that you properly cite those sources in the body of your essay.
- Make an outline.An outline will help structure your essay and make writing it easier. Be sure that you understand that you are writing a very brief essay of only 500-700 words. I am fine with the standard “5 paragraph essay” (introduction, 3 body paragraphs, conclusion), but due to space constraints you may only be able to adequately include 2 body paragraphs. Structure your outline accordingly.
- If you’re not quite sure how all your evidence fits together, don’t worry! Making an outline can help you figure out how your argument should progress.
- You can also make a more informal outline that groups your ideas together in large groups. From there, you can decide what to talk about where.
Writing your Essay:
- Carefully review the Rubric for the Analytical Essay (posted on Blackboard in the Syllabus section) so that you know precisely what is expected and how each component will be weighted in your final grade.
- This is not a Twitter or Facebook post. Nor is is this a creative writing assignment. Utilize formal academic prose and avoid informal or colloquial prose.
- Write your introduction.Your introduction should give your reader background information about your topic. Try to make your introduction engaging but not too overzealous. It is always best to simply state your argument. Also avoid dramatic introductions (beginning an essay with a question or exclamation is generally best to avoid). In general, try not use the first (I) or second (you) person in your essay. At the very least, use it sparingly. State your thesis, generally as the last sentence in the first paragraph.
shows that there will be two body paragraphs: the first will discuss actions taken by lawmakers and the second will discuss actions taken by the courts, which have had the effect of limiting black access to the ballot box.
- Avoid filler and fluff. Don’t start a paragraph with huge generalizations such as, “In modern society” or “Throughout time.” Get right to the meat of your argument.
- Avoid rhetorical questions.
- Write your body paragraphs.Each body paragraph should have 1) a topic sentence,2) an analysis of some part of the film or assigned readings and 3) evidence from the film or readings that supports your analysis and your thesis statement. A topic sentence tells the reader what the body paragraph will be about. The analysis of the text is where you make your argument. The evidence you provide supports your argument. Remember that each claim you make should support your thesis.
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