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T​‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‍‍‍‌‌‌‍‌‌‌‌‌‌​he prompt: Much is made of the role the wolf plays as a predator, hunting livestock and game that humans want to reserve for themselves. Lawrence argues that the wolf – and by extension the werewolf – is also connected to disease and human death. In your opinion, is the wolf an adequate symbol to express the power of disease and death – and our attempts to overcome them? Explain your answer.
This is what my professor is looking for…
Now that you’ve thought about which topic to pursue, it’s time to move to the next step of the writing process: a 2-page draft. I would recommend creating an outline before getting started on this assignment.
No matter which option you chose, write an introduction. For the part after the intro, I have 2 recommended ways to do this:
Focus on fully developing only 2 body paragraphs (so these paragraphs would be 1/2 to 3/4 page each)
Focus on giving a preview of all 3-4 body paragraphs (so these may only be 1/4 to 1/2 page each)
No matter what you do, you just have to reach 2 full pages of writing
Format in MLA Style, typed, double-spaced, 12 point Times New Roman font, 1 in. margins
Quotes should only make up 10-15% of the full 4 page paper, so I recommend you have one quote per body paragraph and make sure the quote is no longer than 2-3 lines of your paper at a time.
There are 3 steps for effectively adding quotes into your paper: introduce the quote, the quote, and then explain the quote.
Proofread to ensure a cleanly written essay
Submit the essay on Canvas on time
Cite all sources in correct MLA format ( this doesn’t have to be complete or perfect at this stage, but it’s easier to do this as you go along rather than waiting until you’re ready to submit).
Outline: Introduction 1/2 page to 3/4 of a page in length but no longer than the first page of your essay.
Hook (1-2 sentences)
The beginning sentences of the introduction that catch the reader’s interest. Ways of beginning creatively include ONE of the following: fact, quote, description, analogy or metaphor, or a question.
Transition (1-2 sentences)
Have a transition sentence that bridges the hook with the rest of the intro. What do you want your reader to get out of the hook? If you have a question, you have to answer it. If you have a quote, you have to show your reader why it’s important.
Literary Works (3-4 sentences)
Title of work, author, year published, setting (time and place), and 2-3 sentence summary of the work. If you are working with 2, you need to do this twice, so aim for 6-7 sentences for 2.
Transition (1-2 sentences)
Indicates topic and narrows it. Leads towards the body and sets the stage. Consider a brief discussion of the theme connecting the works or whatever bridges the separate pieces of literature.
Thesis (1 sentence)
Give a focus as to what you will explore about topic. Your thesis is an argument you must defend in the body paragraphs. This sets the boundaries of the paper and helps your focus. It is ​‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‍‍‍‌‌‌‍‌‌‌‌‌‌​a promise you’re making to your reader—so whatever is in your thesis is what your body paragraphs must talk about. If you don’t have a strong thesis, you won’t have a strong paper. Your thesis must be something that a reader can agree or disagree with you about, and your body paragraphs are your space to defend your side, so to speak.
3-4 Body Paragraphs 1/2 page to 3/4 of a page each.
Repeat the following for each.
Topic sentence– a topic sentence states the main point of a paragraph: it serves as a mini-thesis for the paragraph. You might think of it as a signpost for your readers—or a headline—something that alerts them to the most important, interpretive points in your essay. It might be helpful to think of a topic sentence as working in two directions simultaneously. It relates the paragraph to the essay’s thesis, and thereby acts as a signpost for the argument of the paper as a whole, but it also defines the scope of the paragraph itself.
Context for the quote
Who says it? What is happening in the text when they say it?
This prepares the reader for the quote by introducing the speaker, setting, and/or situation.
Quote from the text (cited appropriately) or concrete details – a specific example from the work used to provide evidence for your topic sentence/support thesis.
In addition to analysis, the body of the essay should incorporate evidence to support the analysis. Using direct quotes from the texts, you can concretely link the theme to the story with specific examples. The quotes prove the point you are making at that moment. All quotes must be properly cited and must be accompanied with explanations of how specifically the evidence is a concrete manifestation of the book’s overall theme, as well as the essay’s overall point. You can quote from any of the readings we’ve done in this unit. Quotes shouldn’t overwhelm the paper, however. Keep quotes to 10%-15% of the total writing.
Analysis of the quote: How does it prove your thesis? Your explanation and interpretation of the concrete detail. Commentary explains how the concrete detail proves the thesis.
Closing sentence: last sentence of the body paragraph. It concludes the paragraph by tying the concrete details and commentary back to the major thesis.
Conclusion 1/2 page to 3/4 page in length.
The last paragraph of a paper where you are given one last chance to convince the reader of your argument and provide a sense of closure.
A sophisticated conclusion does not simply restate the thesis of the introduction or summarize the logic presented in the body of the essay. Your conclusion, most often, will try to suggest the broader significance of your discussion – why is it important?
(You do not necessarily have to follow this order, but include the following):
Summarize your argument.
Extend the argument.
Show why the text is important.
Provides a Sherlock-Holmes-style conclusion
What does all the evidence lead to?
What does the future hold?
What is the next ​‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‍‍‍‌‌‌‍‌‌‌‌‌‌​logical step or idea?

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