How To Write A 4 Paragraph Essay
This statement is the closing tag-line, the "see what I just did" idea in every paper.
An essay can be immaculately written, organized, and researched; however, without a conclusion, the reader is left dumbfounded, frustrated, confused.
The most important thing to remember here is consistency.
If you have two or three paragraphs in support of one piece of evidence, then you should have the same amount of paragraphs in support of all sequential facts. Remember, "Body Paragraphs" simply stand for Specific Ideas for your thesis.
If you are writing about a particular book, author, or event, you should name it (in entirety) in the thesis statement.
You should also list your argument with its supporting evidence in this sentence.
However, within the confines of this skeletal structure, is everything you will in order to write a successful essay.
Let us go piece by piece through this basic structure to examine the elements of this style. This opening line can be a generalization about life that pertains to your topic. Another segway into the introduction is to start it with a little anecdote (or story).
Body Paragraph One will deal with one theme for your argument.
Furthermore, you can expand your individual themes, as well.
You can write two or three paragraphs in support of "theme 1" (or Body Paragraph One).
You are allowed to be confident here, and you are even allowed to drop little extra pieces of information that make the reader think more than you previewed in the entire paper.
It is also important to have a concluding mini-thesis in this paragraph.