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Essay Structure

Writing an academic essay means fashioning a coherent set of ideas into an argument. Because essays are essentially linear—they offer one idea at a time—they must present their ideas in the order that makes most sense to a reader. Successfully structuring an essay means attending to a reader's logic.

The focus of such an essay predicts its structure. It dictates the information readers need to know and the order in which they need to receive it. Thus your essay's structure is necessarily unique to the main claim you're making. Although there are guidelines for constructing certain classic essay types (e.g., comparative analysis), there are no set formula.

Answering Questions:  The Parts of an Essay

A typical essay contains many different kinds of information, often located in specialized parts or sections. Even short essays perform several different operations: introducing the argument, analyzing data, raising counterarguments, concluding. Introductions and conclusions have fixed places, but other parts don't. Counterargument, for example, may appear within a paragraph, as a free-standing section, as part of the beginning, or before the ending. Background material (historical context or biographical information, a summary of relevant theory or criticism, the definition of a key term) often appears at the beginning of the essay, between the introduction and the first analytical section, but might also appear near the beginning of the specific section to which it's relevant.

It's helpful to think of the different essay sections as answering a series of questions your reader might ask when encountering your thesis. (Readers should have questions. If they don't, your thesis is most likely simply an observation of fact, not an arguable claim.)

"What?"   The first question to anticipate from a reader is "what": What evidence shows that the phenomenon described by your thesis is true? To answer the question you must examine your evidence, thus demonstrating the truth of your claim. This "what" or "demonstration" section comes early in the essay, often directly after the introduction. Since you're essentially reporting what you've observed, this is the part you might have most to say about when you first start writing. But be forewarned: it shouldn't take up much more than a third (often much less) of your finished essay. If it does, the essay will lack balance and may read as mere summary or description.

"How?"   A reader will also want to know whether the claims of the thesis are true in all cases. The corresponding question is "how": How does the thesis stand up to the challenge of a counterargument? How does the introduction of new material—a new way of looking at the evidence, another set of sources—affect the claims you're making? Typically, an essay will include at least one "how" section. (Call it "complication" since you're responding to a reader's complicating questions.) This section usually comes after the "what," but keep in mind that an essay may complicate its argument several times depending on its length, and that counterargument alone may appear just about anywhere in an essay.

"Why?"   Your reader will also want to know what's at stake in your claim: Why does your interpretation of a phenomenon matter to anyone beside you? This question addresses the larger implications of your thesis. It allows your readers to understand your essay within a larger context. In answering "why", your essay explains its own significance. Although you might gesture at this question in your introduction, the fullest answer to it properly belongs at your essay's end. If you leave it out, your readers will experience your essay as unfinished—or, worse, as pointless or insular.

Mapping an Essay

Structuring your essay according to a reader's logic means examining your thesis and anticipating what a reader needs to know, and in what sequence, in order to grasp and be convinced by your argument as it unfolds. The easiest way to do this is to map the essay's ideas via a written narrative. Such an account will give you a preliminary record of your ideas, and will allow you to remind yourself at every turn of the reader's needs in understanding your idea.

Essay maps ask you to predict where your reader will expect background information, counterargument, close analysis of a primary source, or a turn to secondary source material. Essay maps are not concerned with paragraphs so much as with sections of an essay. They anticipate the major argumentative moves you expect your essay to make. Try making your map like this:

Your map should naturally take you through some preliminary answers to the basic questions of what, how, and why. It is not a contract, though—the order in which the ideas appear is not a rigid one. Essay maps are flexible; they evolve with your ideas.

Signs of Trouble  

A common structural flaw in college essays is the "walk-through" (also labeled "summary" or "description"). Walk-through essays follow the structure of their sources rather than establishing their own. Such essays generally have a descriptive thesis rather than an argumentative one. Be wary of paragraph openers that lead off with "time" words ("first," "next," "after," "then") or "listing" words ("also," "another," "in addition"). Although they don't always signal trouble, these paragraph openers often indicate that an essay's thesis and structure need work: they suggest that the essay simply reproduces the chronology of the source text (in the case of time words: first this happens, then that, and afterwards another thing . . . ) or simply lists example after example ("In addition, the use of color indicates another way that the painting differentiates between good and evil").

Copyright 2000, Elizabeth Abrams, for the Writing Center at Harvard University

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Essay Writing

Essay Writing. Lecture 17. Recap. What is a Paragraph? Paragraph structure How to write a well organized paragraph? Examples. What is an Essay?. An essay is an organized collection of your thoughts on a particular topic. An essay consists of three major parts: Introduction


Presentation Transcript

Essay Writing Lecture 17

Recap • What is a Paragraph? • Paragraph structure • How to write a well organized paragraph? • Examples

What is an Essay? • An essay is an organized collection of your thoughts on a particular topic. • An essay consists of three major parts: • Introduction • Main body • Conclusion

Writing Process • Pre-writing Stage • Pre-writing • Free-writing • Note keeping • Brain storming • Mind Mapping • Writing Stage • Re-writing

What is an Essay? • Essays can be either: • Long or Short • Serious or Humorous • Formal or Informal • Can describe your opinions or be a synopsis of expert opinions.

What is an Essay? Writers use essays to: • Describe or define a subject (What is an Essay?) • Compare related items in a subject (The Difference Between Apples and Oranges) • Show cause and effect (If You Write It, They Will Read) • Write a narrative (My Summer Vacation) • Explain a process (How to Write an Essay) • Deliver an argument (The Case Against Essay Questions) • Critique (My Least Favorite Movie)

How to write an Essay?

how to write an essay? • An essay can have many purposes, but the basic structure is the same no matter what. • E.g. You may be writing an essay to argue for a particular point of view or to explain the steps necessary to complete a task. • Either way, your essay will have the same basic format. • If you follow a few simple steps, you will find that the essay almost writes itself. You will be responsible only for supplying ideas, which are the important part of the essay anyway. Don't let the thought of putting pen to paper daunt you. Get started!

Essay Format These simple steps will guide you through the essay writing process: • Decide on your topic. • Prepare an outline or diagram of your ideas. • Write your thesis statement. • Write the body. • Write the main points. • Write the subpoints. • Elaborate on the subpoints. • Write the introduction. • Write the conclusion. • Add the finishing touches.

Choosing a Topic You may have no choice as to your topic. If this is the case, you still may not be ready to jump to the next step. Think about the type of paper you are expected to produce. Should it be a general overview, or a specific analysis of the topic? If it should be an overview, then you are probably ready to move to the next step. If it should be a specific analysis, make sure your topic is fairly specific. If it is too general, you must choose a narrower subtopic to discuss. For example, the topic "KENYA" is a general one. If your objective is to write an overview, this topic is suitable. If your objective is to write a specific analysis, this topic is too general. You must narrow it to something like "Politics in Kenya" or "Kenya's Culture”. Once you have determined that your topic will be suitable, you can move on.

Organizing Your Ideas

Writing Your Outline • Begin your outline by writing your topic at the top of the page. • Next, write the Roman numerals I, II, and III, on left side of the page. • Next to each Roman numeral, write the main ideas that you have about your topic, or the main points that you want to make. • If you are trying to persuade, you want to write your best arguments. • If you are trying to explain a process, you want to write the steps that should be followed. • If you are trying to inform, you want to write the major categories into which your information can be divided. • Under each Roman numeral, write A, B, and C down the left side of the page. • Next to each letter, write the facts or information that support that main idea. • When you have finished, you have the basic structure for your essay and are ready to continue.

Composing a Thesis Statement • The thesis statement tells the reader what the essay will be about, and what point you, the author, will be making. • You know what the essay will be about. • That was your topic. • Now you must look at your outline or diagram and decide what point you will be making. • What do the main ideas and supporting ideas that you listed say about your topic?

Writing the Body Paragraphs • The topic you have chosen must now be: • explained • described, or • argued. • Each main idea that you wrote down in your diagram or outline will become one of the body paragraphs. • If you had three or four main ideas, you will have three or four body paragraphs. • Each body paragraph will have the same basic structure of writing a paragraph

Write the Introduction and Conclusion Your essay lacks only two paragraphs now: the introduction and the conclusion. These paragraphs will give the reader a point of entry to and a point of exit from your essay. Don't stop just yet! One more step remains before your essay is truly finished.

Conclusion • The conclusion brings closure to the reader, summing up your points or providing a final perspective on your topic. All the conclusion needs is three or four strong sentences which do not need to follow any set formula. Simply review the main points (being careful not to restate them exactly) or briefly describe your feelings about the topic. Even an anecdote can end your essay in a useful way. The introduction and conclusion complete the paragraphs of your essay.

Add the Finishing Touches • You have now completed all of the paragraphs of your essay. • Before you can consider this a finished product, however, you must give some thought to the formatting of your paper. • Check the order of your paragraphs. • Check the instructions for the assignment. • Check your writing.

Once you have checked your work and perfected your formatting,your essay is finished.Congratulations!

Types of Essays There are many different kinds of essays. The following are a some of the most common ones: • Descriptive Essay • Definition Essay • Compare and Contrast Essay • Cause and Effect Essay • Narrative Essay • Argumentative Essay • Critical Essay • Evaluation Essay • Analysis Essay • Reflective Essay • Expository Essay

Descriptive Essay The descriptive essay provides details about how something looks, feels, tastes, smells, makes one feel, or sounds. It can also describe what something is, or how something happened. These essays generally use a lot of sensory details. The essay could be a list-like description that provides point by point details. Examples:A descriptive essay could describe . . . * a tree in my backyard; * a visit to the children's ward of a hospital;

2. Definition Essay A definition essay attempts to define a specific term. It could try to pin down the meaning of a specific word, or define an abstract concept. Examples:A definition essay may try and define . . . * the meaning of an abstract concept, like love; * the true meaning and importance of honesty; * how the meaning of family goes deeper than just your blood relatives.

Compare/Contrast Essay The compare/contrast essay discusses the similarities and differences between two things, people, concepts, places, etc. • A comparison essay usually discusses the similarities between two things • the contrast essay discusses the differences. Examples: A compare/contrast essay may discuss … * the likenesses and differences between two places, like New York City and Los Angeles; * the similarities and differences between two religions, like Christianity and Islam; * two people, like my brother and myself

Cause/Effect Essay The cause/effect essay explains why or how some event happened, and what resulted from the event. • A cause essay usually discusses the reasons why something happened • An effect essay discusses what happens after a specific event or circumstance. Examples: A cause/effect essay may explain . . . * why a volcano erupts, and what happens afterwards;

Narrative Essay The narrative essay tells a story. It can also be called a "short story." • Conversational in style • Tells of a personal experience Examples:A narrative essay could tell of ... * my brother's and my fishing trips; * a boring trip to the grocery store; * my near-death experience at the beach.

Argumentative Essay An argumentative essay is one that attempts to persuade the reader to the writer's point of view. The writer can either be serious or funny, but always tries to convince the reader of the validity of his or her opinion. Examples: An argumentative essay may persuade a reader that . . . * he or she should use public transportation instead of driving * cats are better than dogs

Critical Essay A critical essay analyzes the strengths, weaknesses and methods of someone else's work. A critical essay can be written about another essay, story, book, poem, movie, or work of art. Examples: A critical essay may analyze . . . * how Shakespeare presents the character, Hamlet, in his play, Hamlet; * the strengths and weaknesses of the movie, Bol; * the use of color in Monet's painting, Sunflowers.

Evaluation Essay • Each day we face various facts and scenes, and to act adequately we need to develop our assessment of them. • Writing an evaluation essay is a good way to size up a certain item, phenomenon, entity, or any other object. Examples: • a vacation spot; • a new restaurant; • an educational website;

Reflective Essay • In reflective essay, you express your thoughts and emotions about certain events or phenomena. • Writing this type of essay is good training to sharpen your critical thinking skills, as well as your ability to develop and express opinions on a particular topic. Examples: • a trip to an exotic place; • a book that you have recently read;

Analysis Essay • An analysis essay assumes that you break a larger subject into subcategories • then examine each subcategory to form an opinion about the whole • explain how each subcategory is interrelated and come up with your own conclusions Examples: • Economic crisis and the rate of unemployment; • Replacing School Textbooks With Laptops

Expository Essay • They are pieces of scholarly writing which describe or examine a process of some kind in a comprehensive way: • analyze a concept • describe and explore a written work or an event; • explain detailed instructions or a description of a method or procedure Examples: • The Influences of Culture and Environment • The Internet and Society

Common methods of beginning: Cohesion and Coherence • The introduction and the conclusion, although very important, are often relatively short • The bulk of an essay, both in form and substance, is contained in the main body

The introduction is intended to lead the reader into the topic and clarify what the essay will specifically deal with; • usually consists of one paragraph • the amount of background information the context requires • Introduction will contain a key sentence (or, if necessary, more than one). • The main body deals with the major ideas that support the statement; • Each main idea is presented in a separate paragraph • developed with supporting ideas in the form of explanations, definitions, or similar, and illustrated with examples where appropriate or necessary. 3. The conclusion brings the reader back to the purpose of the essay and draws all the points together before making a final comment on the result of the discussion.

Coherence and Cohesion Ultimately an essay will show a progression from a general level (in the introduction) down to the specific (the statement and body) and back up to the general level again(conclusion). The reader will be expecting this so it gives your essay a sense of completion. In other words, the essay must have Coherence and Cohesion • Coherence means connecting your ideas together in a logical way, depending on the type of essay you are writing. • Cohesion means using pronouns, conjunctions etc. to tie the ideas in your essay together.

Scratching outline for an Essay

What is an Outline? • An outline is a way of organizing key ideas • An outline helps to set up an essay • An outline is a tool to help revise an essay

What is it? • An outline is a general plan of the material that is to be presented on a paper. • The outline shows the order of the various topics, the relative importance of each, and the relationship between the various parts.

Types of Outlines Topic outline Sentence outline the headings are given in single words or brief phrases all the headings are expressed in complete sentences

Rules for Outlining 1. Subdivide topics by a system of numbers and letters, followed by a period. Example: I. A. B. 1. 2. a. b. II. A. B.

Rules for Outlining 2. Each heading and subheading must have at least two parts. 3. Headings for parts of the paper such as, Introduction and Conclusion, should not be used. 4. Be consistent. Do not mix up the two types of outlines. Use either whole sentences of brief phrases, but not both.

Sentence Outline“Choices in College and After”

Thesis:The decisions I have to make in choosing college courses, depend on larger questions I am beginning to ask myself about my life’s work. I. I have two decisions to make with respect to choosing college courses in the immediate future. A. One is whether to select a course in art history or in chemistry. 1. One time in my life, I planned to be a chemical engineer professionally. 2. On the other hand, I enjoy art and plan to travel and see more of it. B. The second decision is whether to continue a third year of French beyond the basic college requirement. 1. French might be useful both in engineering and travel. 2. Furthermore, I am eager to read good books which are written in French. 3. How necessary are these considerations in the light of other courses I might take instead? II. My problem can be put in the form of a dilemma involving larger questions about my whole future. A. On the one hand I want to hold a highly-trained position in a money-making profession. B. On the other hand I want to lead a certain kind of life, with capacities for values not connected with the making of money. III. I will have to make a decision balancing the conflicting needs I have described. A. I will hold open the professional possibilities by selecting chemistry. B. I will improve and solidify what cultural proficiency in another language I have already gained, by electing French.

Topic Outline “Choices in College and After”

Thesis: The decisions I have to make in choosing college courses, depend on larger questions I am beginning to ask myself about my life’s work. I. Two decisions described A. Art history or chemistry 1. Professional considerations 2. Personal considerations B. A third year of French? 1. Practical advantages of knowing a foreign language 2. Intellectual advantages 3. The issue of necessity II. Definition of the problem A. Decisions about occupation B. Decisions about a kind of life to lead III. Temporary resolution of the problem A. To hold open a professional possibility: chemistry B. To take advantage of cultural gains already made: French

So How to Make and Use an Essay Outline??? • An essay outline is probably the most important friend you will have while writing your essay. • It is the skeleton of your ideas. • It is the framework by which you will write a killer essay. And frankly, it is difficult to write one without an outline.

When you begin writing an essay outline, use the following model as a guide:I. INTRODUCTION:Thesis:_____________________________________________________.II. BODY PARAGRAPH 1:Opening Sentence:___________________________________________.Detail 1:____________________________________________________.Detail 2:____________________________________________________.Detail 3:____________________________________________________.III. BODY PARAGRAPH II:Transition/Opening Sentence:__________________________________.Detail 1:____________________________________________________.Detail 2:____________________________________________________.Detail 3:____________________________________________________.IV. BODY PARAGRAPH III:Transition/Opening Sentence:__________________________________.Detail 1:____________________________________________________.Detail 2:____________________________________________________.Detail 3:____________________________________________________.V. BODY PARAGRAPH IV:Transition/Opening Sentence:__________________________________.Detail 1:____________________________________________________.Detail 2:____________________________________________________.Detail 3:____________________________________________________.VI. CONCLUSION:Reconfirmed Thesis:_________________________________________.

How does it do that? An Outline Organizes The Major Parts Of Your Essay: • Thesis Statement- The sentence that tells your reader your ultimate point and what they should expect. • Major Points- The facts that you are using to prove your main point. • Supporting Details- The examples, facts, quotations, etc. • Transitions- The statement or information you will use to transition form one major point to the next. • Concluding Thoughts- Any thoughts that you would like to include at the close of your paper to wrap things up and tie it all together. NEVER INCLUDE NEW FACTS OR INFORMATION IN YOUR CONCLUSION!

References • http://academichelp.net/academic-assignments/essay/

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Essay Writing in English

Essay writing in english date: 14 march, 2000 (tuesday) time: 1:00 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. venue: t6, meng wah complex ms rachel hong senior manager email : rkmhong_at_hkusua ... – powerpoint ppt presentation.

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The Beginner's Guide to Writing an Essay | Steps & Examples

An academic essay is a focused piece of writing that develops an idea or argument using evidence, analysis, and interpretation.

There are many types of essays you might write as a student. The content and length of an essay depends on your level, subject of study, and course requirements. However, most essays at university level are argumentative — they aim to persuade the reader of a particular position or perspective on a topic.

The essay writing process consists of three main stages:

Table of contents

Essay writing process, preparation for writing an essay, writing the introduction, writing the main body, writing the conclusion, essay checklist, lecture slides, frequently asked questions about writing an essay.

The writing process of preparation, writing, and revisions applies to every essay or paper, but the time and effort spent on each stage depends on the type of essay .

For example, if you’ve been assigned a five-paragraph expository essay for a high school class, you’ll probably spend the most time on the writing stage; for a college-level argumentative essay , on the other hand, you’ll need to spend more time researching your topic and developing an original argument before you start writing.

Before you start writing, you should make sure you have a clear idea of what you want to say and how you’re going to say it. There are a few key steps you can follow to make sure you’re prepared:

Once you’ve got a clear idea of what you want to discuss, in what order, and what evidence you’ll use, you’re ready to start writing.

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The introduction sets the tone for your essay. It should grab the reader’s interest and inform them of what to expect. The introduction generally comprises 10–20% of the text.

1. Hook your reader

The first sentence of the introduction should pique your reader’s interest and curiosity. This sentence is sometimes called the hook. It might be an intriguing question, a surprising fact, or a bold statement emphasizing the relevance of the topic.

Let’s say we’re writing an essay about the development of Braille (the raised-dot reading and writing system used by visually impaired people). Our hook can make a strong statement about the topic:

The invention of Braille was a major turning point in the history of disability.

2. Provide background on your topic

Next, it’s important to give context that will help your reader understand your argument. This might involve providing background information, giving an overview of important academic work or debates on the topic, and explaining difficult terms. Don’t provide too much detail in the introduction—you can elaborate in the body of your essay.

3. Present the thesis statement

Next, you should formulate your thesis statement— the central argument you’re going to make. The thesis statement provides focus and signals your position on the topic. It is usually one or two sentences long. The thesis statement for our essay on Braille could look like this:

As the first writing system designed for blind people’s needs, Braille was a groundbreaking new accessibility tool. It not only provided practical benefits, but also helped change the cultural status of blindness.

4. Map the structure

In longer essays, you can end the introduction by briefly describing what will be covered in each part of the essay. This guides the reader through your structure and gives a preview of how your argument will develop.

The invention of Braille marked a major turning point in the history of disability. The writing system of raised dots used by blind and visually impaired people was developed by Louis Braille in nineteenth-century France. In a society that did not value disabled people in general, blindness was particularly stigmatized, and lack of access to reading and writing was a significant barrier to social participation. The idea of tactile reading was not entirely new, but existing methods based on sighted systems were difficult to learn and use. As the first writing system designed for blind people’s needs, Braille was a groundbreaking new accessibility tool. It not only provided practical benefits, but also helped change the cultural status of blindness. This essay begins by discussing the situation of blind people in nineteenth-century Europe. It then describes the invention of Braille and the gradual process of its acceptance within blind education. Subsequently, it explores the wide-ranging effects of this invention on blind people’s social and cultural lives.

Write your essay introduction

The body of your essay is where you make arguments supporting your thesis, provide evidence, and develop your ideas. Its purpose is to present, interpret, and analyze the information and sources you have gathered to support your argument.

Length of the body text

The length of the body depends on the type of essay. On average, the body comprises 60–80% of your essay. For a high school essay, this could be just three paragraphs, but for a graduate school essay of 6,000 words, the body could take up 8–10 pages.

Paragraph structure

To give your essay a clear structure , it is important to organize it into paragraphs . Each paragraph should be centered around one main point or idea.

That idea is introduced in a  topic sentence . The topic sentence should generally lead on from the previous paragraph and introduce the point to be made in this paragraph. Transition words can be used to create clear connections between sentences.

After the topic sentence, present evidence such as data, examples, or quotes from relevant sources. Be sure to interpret and explain the evidence, and show how it helps develop your overall argument.

Lack of access to reading and writing put blind people at a serious disadvantage in nineteenth-century society. Text was one of the primary methods through which people engaged with culture, communicated with others, and accessed information; without a well-developed reading system that did not rely on sight, blind people were excluded from social participation (Weygand, 2009). While disabled people in general suffered from discrimination, blindness was widely viewed as the worst disability, and it was commonly believed that blind people were incapable of pursuing a profession or improving themselves through culture (Weygand, 2009). This demonstrates the importance of reading and writing to social status at the time: without access to text, it was considered impossible to fully participate in society. Blind people were excluded from the sighted world, but also entirely dependent on sighted people for information and education.

See the full essay example

The conclusion is the final paragraph of an essay. It should generally take up no more than 10–15% of the text . A strong essay conclusion :

A great conclusion should finish with a memorable or impactful sentence that leaves the reader with a strong final impression.

What not to include in a conclusion

To make your essay’s conclusion as strong as possible, there are a few things you should avoid. The most common mistakes are:

Braille paved the way for dramatic cultural changes in the way blind people were treated and the opportunities available to them. Louis Braille’s innovation was to reimagine existing reading systems from a blind perspective, and the success of this invention required sighted teachers to adapt to their students’ reality instead of the other way around. In this sense, Braille helped drive broader social changes in the status of blindness. New accessibility tools provide practical advantages to those who need them, but they can also change the perspectives and attitudes of those who do not.

Write your essay conclusion

Checklist: Essay

My essay follows the requirements of the assignment (topic and length ).

My introduction sparks the reader’s interest and provides any necessary background information on the topic.

My introduction contains a thesis statement that states the focus and position of the essay.

I use paragraphs to structure the essay.

I use topic sentences to introduce each paragraph.

Each paragraph has a single focus and a clear connection to the thesis statement.

I make clear transitions between paragraphs and ideas.

My conclusion doesn’t just repeat my points, but draws connections between arguments.

I don’t introduce new arguments or evidence in the conclusion.

I have given an in-text citation for every quote or piece of information I got from another source.

I have included a reference page at the end of my essay, listing full details of all my sources.

My citations and references are correctly formatted according to the required citation style .

My essay has an interesting and informative title.

I have followed all formatting guidelines (e.g. font, page numbers, line spacing).

Your essay meets all the most important requirements. Our editors can give it a final check to help you submit with confidence.

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An essay is a focused piece of writing that explains, argues, describes, or narrates.

In high school, you may have to write many different types of essays to develop your writing skills.

Academic essays at college level are usually argumentative : you develop a clear thesis about your topic and make a case for your position using evidence, analysis and interpretation.

The structure of an essay is divided into an introduction that presents your topic and thesis statement , a body containing your in-depth analysis and arguments, and a conclusion wrapping up your ideas.

The structure of the body is flexible, but you should always spend some time thinking about how you can organize your essay to best serve your ideas.

Your essay introduction should include three main things, in this order:

The length of each part depends on the length and complexity of your essay .

A thesis statement is a sentence that sums up the central point of your paper or essay . Everything else you write should relate to this key idea.

The thesis statement is essential in any academic essay or research paper for two main reasons:

Without a clear thesis statement, an essay can end up rambling and unfocused, leaving your reader unsure of exactly what you want to say.

A topic sentence is a sentence that expresses the main point of a paragraph . Everything else in the paragraph should relate to the topic sentence.

At college level, you must properly cite your sources in all essays , research papers , and other academic texts (except exams and in-class exercises).

Add a citation whenever you quote , paraphrase , or summarize information or ideas from a source. You should also give full source details in a bibliography or reference list at the end of your text.

The exact format of your citations depends on which citation style you are instructed to use. The most common styles are APA , MLA , and Chicago .

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Writing a PowerPoint Presentation

Why write a PowerPoint presentation?

A PowerPoint presentation is similar to a poster presentation, only the information is on computer slides rather than actual posters. They are usually used to accompany an oral presentation; they should enhance the oral presentation instead of serving as speaking notes. You can incorporate audio and visual media. They are often used to share information with a large group, such as at a professional conference, classroom presentations, and meetings.

What should be included in the PowerPoint slides?

There are three main elements to a PowerPoint presentation:

Text – allows you to reinforce your main points and keep key terms and concepts in the readers’ minds. Text should almost never appear in blocks, but it should be organized into lists of single words or short statements that are easy to grasp. Text could include definitions, key points, captions, or essential facts.

Images – illustrate or highlight your main point. Some slides may only require an image with a caption to provide a visual for whatever you are presenting orally.

Graphs or Tables – present complicated information or numerical figures in a clear and easily digestible manner.

Choose a single background for the entire presentation.

Use simple, clean fonts.

Use a font size that can be seen from the back of the room.

Write in bulleted format and use consistent phrase structure in lists.

Provide essential information only. Use key words to guide the reader/listener through the presentation.

Use direct, concise language. Keep text to a minimum.

Provide definitions when necessary.

Use white space to set off text and/or visual components.

Make sure each slide logically leads to the next.

Use a heading for each slide.


Clutter the slide with graphics.

Use complicated fonts.

Add superfluous information.

Put down every word you are going to say.

Use images if they will distract.

Use hard to read color combinations, like black on blue. Try to use high contrast combinations.

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essay writing in english ppt


In the simplest terms, an essay is a short piece of writing which is set around a specific topic or subject. The piece of writing will give information surrounding the topic but will also display the opinions and thoughts of the author. Oftentimes, an essay is used in an academic sense by way of examination to determine whether a student has understood their studies and as a way of testing their knowledge on a specific subject. An essay is also used in education as a way of encouraging a student to develop their writing skills.

Moreover; an essay is a focused piece of writing designed to inform or persuade. There are many different types of essays, but they are often defined in four categories: argumentative, expository, narrative, and descriptive essays. Argumentative and expository essays are focused on conveying information and making clear points, while narrative and descriptive essays are about exercising creativity and writing in an interesting way. At the university level, argumentative essays are the most common type. 

Types of Essay Writing

When it comes to writing an essay, there is not simply one type, there are, quite a few types of essay, and each of them has its purpose and function which are as follows:

Narrative Essays

A narrative essay details a story, oftentimes from a particular point of view. When writing a narrative essay, you should include a set of characters, a location, a good plot, and a climax to the story. It is vital that when writing this type of essay you use fine details which will allow the reader to feel the emotion and use their senses but also give the story the chance to make a point. 

Descriptive Essay

A descriptive essay will describe something in great detail. The subject can be anything from people and places to objects and events but the main point is to go into depth. You might describe the item’s color, where it came from, what it looks like, smells like, tastes like, or how it feels. It is very important to allow the reader to sense what you are writing about and allow them to feel some sort of emotion whilst reading. That being said, the information should be concise and easy to understand, the use of imagery is widely used in this style of essay. 

Expository Essay

An expository essay is used as a way to look into a problem and therefore compare it and explore it. For the expository essay, there is a little bit of storytelling involved but this type of essay goes beyond that. The main idea is that it should explain an idea giving information and explanation. Your expository essay should be simple and easy to understand as well as give a variety of viewpoints on the subject that is being discussed. Often this type of essay is used as a way to detail a subject which is usually more difficult for people to understand, clearly and concisely.

Argumentative Essay

When writing an argumentative essay, you will be attempting to convince your reader about an opinion or point of view. The idea is to show the reader whether the topic is true or false along with giving your own opinion. You must use facts and data to back up any claims made within the essay. 

Format of Essay Writing

Now there is no rigid format of an essay. It is a creative process so it should not be confined within boundaries. However, there is a basic structure that is generally followed while writing essays.

This is the first paragraph of your essay. This is where the writer introduces his topic for the very first time. You can give a very brief synopsis of your essay in the introductory paragraph. Generally, it is not very long, about 4-6 lines. 

This is the main crux of your essays. The body is the meat of your essay sandwiched between the introduction and the conclusion. So the most vital content of the essay will be here. This need not be confined to one paragraph. It can extend to two or more paragraphs according to the content.

This is the last paragraph of the essay. Sometimes a conclusion will just mirror the introductory paragraph but make sure the words and syntax are different. A conclusion is also a great place, to sum up, a story or an argument. You can round up your essay by providing some morals or wrapping up a story. Make sure you complete your essays with the conclusion, leave no hanging threads.

Writing Tips

Give your essays an interesting and appropriate title. It will help draw the attention of the reader and pique their curiosity

 Keep it between 300-500 words. This is the ideal length, you can take creative license to increase or decrease it

 Keep your language simple and crisp. Unnecessary complicated and difficult words break the flow of the sentence.

 Do not make grammar mistakes, use correct punctuation and spelling five-paragraph. If this is not done it will distract the reader from the content

  Before beginning the essay, organize your thoughts and plot a rough draft. This way you can ensure the story will flow and not be an unorganized mess.

Understand the Topic Thoroughly-Sometimes we jump to a conclusion just by reading the topic once and later we realize that the topic was different than what we wrote about.  Read the topic as many times as it takes for you to align your opinion and understanding about the topic.

Make Pointers-It is a daunting task to write an essay inflow as sometimes we tend to lose our way of explaining and get off-topic, missing important details. Thinking about all points you want to discuss and then writing them down somewhere helps in covering everything you hoped to convey in your essay.

Develop a Plan and Do The Math-Essays have word limits and you have to plan your content in such a way that it is accurate, well-described, and meets the word limit given. Keep a track of your words while writing so that you always have an idea of how much to write more or less. 

Essays are the most important means of learning the structure of writing and presenting them to the reader.

essay writing in english ppt

FAQs on Essay Writing

1. Writing an Essay in a format is important?

Yes, it is important because it makes your content more streamlined and understandable by the reader. A set format gives a reader a clear picture of what you are trying to explain. It also organises your own thoughts while composing an essay as we tend to think and write in a haphazard manner. The format gives a structure to the writeup.

2. How does Essay writing improve our English?

Essay writing is a very important part of your English earning curriculum, as you understand how to describe anything in your words or how to put your point of view without losing its meaning

3.  How do you write a good essay?

Start by writing a thorough plan. Ensure your essay has a clear structure and overall argument. Try to back up each point you make with a quotation. Answer the question in your introduction and conclusion but remember to be creative too.

4.  What is the format of writing an essay?

A basic essay consists of three main parts: introduction, body, and conclusion. This basic essay format will help you to write and organize an essay. However, flexibility is important. While keeping this basic essay format in mind, let the topic and specific assignment guide the writing and organization.

5.  How many paragraphs does an essay have?

The basic format for an essay is known as the five paragraph essay – but an essay may have as many paragraphs as needed. A five-paragraph essay contains five paragraphs. However, the essay itself consists of three sections: an introduction, a body, and a conclusion. Below we'll explore the basics of writing an essay.

6.  Can you use the word you in an essay?

In academic or college writing, most formal essays and research reports use third-person pronouns and do not use “I” or “you.” An essay is the writer's analysis of a topic.  “You” has no place in an essay since the essay is the writer's thoughts and not the reader's thoughts.

7.  What does bridge mean in an essay?

A bridge sentence is a special kind of topic sentence. In addition to signaling what the new paragraph is about, it shows how that follows from what the old paragraph said. The key to constructing good bridges is briefly pointing back to what you just finished saying.

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Argumentative Essay Writing Introduction Lesson, PowerPoint (6th-12th Grade)

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Writing & Citing Text Evidence in Essays PowerPoint & Anchor Charts

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Argumentative Essay Writing Middle School Google Slides™

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Essay Writing: Mastering the Conclusion

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Argumentative Writing: A Complete Argument Essay Writing Unit

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Thesis Statement and the Introduction - Essay Writing Unit

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Five Paragraph Essay PowerPoint

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Types of Writing PowerPoint, Task Cards, & Posters

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Argumentative Essay Writing, Argument Writing How to Guide, Topics, Rubric CCSS

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Literary Essay Writing Unit - Digital Version Included

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Literary Essay Writing: DIGITAL Interactive Notebook

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Literary Analysis Essay, Introduction to Lit. Analysis Essay Writing, CCSS

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Compare and Contrast Essay Writing

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How to Write an Argumentative Essay for AP Spanish PowerPoint and Activities

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essay writing in english ppt

Writing Process Presentation

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Welcome to the Purdue OWL

This page is brought to you by the OWL at Purdue University. When printing this page, you must include the entire legal notice.

Copyright ©1995-2018 by The Writing Lab & The OWL at Purdue and Purdue University. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without permission. Use of this site constitutes acceptance of our terms and conditions of fair use.

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This presentation is designed to introduce your students to three major elements that constitute the writing process (invention, composition, revision) and the strategies for inventing, composing, reviewing, and proofreading. The eighteen slides presented here are designed to aid the facilitator in an interactive presentation of the nuts and bolts of the writing process. This presentation is useful for the beginning of a composition course and/or for the beginning of a writing project. This presentation may be supplemented by other OWL handouts and presentations.

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When you write an essay or academic paper, you just do one of the numerous things you face daily or weekly. This part of your life consumes lots of energy and time, so how can you possibly get around to doing other things like having fun, working, playing sports, helping relatives, and spending time with friends?

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essay writing in english ppt


  1. Format Of Essay Writing In English

    essay writing in english ppt

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  1. Essay Structure

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    Essay Format These simple steps will guide you through the essay writing process: • Decide on your topic. • Prepare an outline or diagram of your ideas. • Write your thesis statement. • Write the body. • Write the main points. • Write the subpoints. • Elaborate on the subpoints. • Write the introduction. • Write the conclusion.

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    The essay writing process consists of three main stages: Preparation: Decide on your topic, do your research, and create an essay outline. Writing: Set out your argument in the introduction, develop it with evidence in the main body, and wrap it up with a conclusion.

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    A descriptive essay will describe something in great detail. The subject can be anything from people and places to objects and events but the main point is to go into depth. You might describe the item's color, where it came from, what it looks like, smells like, tastes like, or how it feels.

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