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E‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‍‍‌‍‍nglish 4 Argumentative essay Driving Question: How do our identities and differences impact and or enrich our communities? Due by December 10, 2021 Format: double spaced, Times New Roman, 12’, 6-8 pages Documentation Style: MLA Works Cited Page MLA Format Tone should be formal, elevated, academic-eliminate the second person-you, I etc. Purpose: The purpose of this essay is to not only answer the driving question that we have been exploring all semester but for your ideas to become a roadmap for your speaking and listening assignment, a TED Talk or digital presentation or a medium of your choice. You will plan the speaking and listening portion before you leave for break and deliver it when you return from holiday break. The essay and the speaking and listening assignments are connected and have the same endgame which is showcasing your argument, your answer to the driving question. In both, we are looking for reactions to choice reads, outside research, and your own personal philosophy in a formal writing style. The essay is simply not meant to be “just a term paper.” Rather, this assignment can truly work as an examination of your perspective and ideas regarding the factors that impact personal and community growth. Claim/Introduction: For this assignment, you will need to have a clear claim/answer to the driving question. A strong and effective introduction to your paper should include the following: an introduction to your topic and a precise, knowledgeable claim and an organization that logically sequences claim(s), counterclaims, and reasons. This is a good amount to put into your introductory paragraphs but is essential to the flow of your work. Please make sure your claim is clear and noticeable in the introduction. Argument: The term paper should be an argumentative essay and should include multiple argumentative points that connect to one another. Your main points should derive from some combination of your choice books, outside research, interviews, logical, emotional, and ethical evidence, and your own personal philosophy. Your main points should be disputable and developed in your body paragraphs. DON’T SKIM THE TOP! Your argument should be organized and easy to follow. Your argument needs to include counterarguments to your claim. You need to be able to address the counterclaims, explaining them, and refuting them. This is a vital part of your argument as a whole. Outside Resources: You will be required to use 5-7 outside sources to support your argument. You will NOT be required to use One of Us is Lying and your choice book. But please work to use one of them. If you are using an academic source or research article, please use your library media center or google scholar. If you have questions about the validity of a source, please ask Ms. Rutigliano. Most importantly, your quotes and sources must fit into the flow of your argument. If a point is cherry-picked(generic and random), it will be noticeable and it will hurt your argument. Formatting This paper will be written in 6+ pages. I know this may sound like a daunting number for some, but with all of the information you have, you can meet this. We ask that you use MLA format (Times New Roman 12pt font‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‍‍‌‍‍, double spaced, 1-inch margins) and citations. Please look over your paper for any grammar mistakes or formatting errors. You must include a works cited page and in-text parenthetical citations-MLA format for all. How to Organize a Lengthy Paper: Forget the 5 paragraph model you’ve been using for the majority of your high school career. It was a starting point, but it’s not a sustainable model for senior year and beyond. Remember your purpose: it is to argue. Your approach to writing has to be with the purpose of the paper in mind. You’ve been collecting text evidence from multiple sources for weeks. It’s going to come in handy now that we’re asking you to write. When you’re planning a lengthy paper (6 pages or more), chunking things into more manageable sections is the best way to tackle the job. Create an outline of where you want everything to go. It’s easier to move them around when you’re organizing your thoughts. Introduction: It might take you one-two paragraphs to do this. Introduce the topic and your argument (your claim) The final sentence before you head into your body paragraphs should be your claim. Your body paragraphs will advance your claim and integrate your sources. Be sure that each body paragraph is led by a strong governing subclaim that advances and bolsters your claim. Be sure to provide context for each of the sources you introduce. Be sure to introduce evidence, whether it is quote, paraphrase, or summary of a source with an apt signal phrase. Each body paragraph should have a topic sentence, two to three sources with text evidence and an ample balance of analysis. Each paragraph should end with a strong concluding sentence that transitions to the ideas you are going to discuss in your next body paragraph. Remember, you can use a source multiple times. You want to be sure that you create balance; don’t overuse a source, and be sure your body paragraphs have balance; each paragraph is proportionate to the other paragraphs (paragraphs should be relatively the same length) Two or more of your paragraphs should be a counterclaim. You can also choose to integrate your counterclaims into your body paragraphs: it’s up to you. Your strategy is to acknowledge that another point of view exists but yours is the stronger argument. In addition, while I have said that a topic sentence for a body paragraph should not be governed by a single source, you certainly can discuss a text for multiple paragraphs if that text plays an integral role in shaping your argument. If you do this, then most likely these paragraphs would be placed after your introduction and before you present your other sources and analysis. REMEMBER, IT’S ALL ABOUT DEMONSTRATING CONTROL. DOES YOUR WRITING EXHIBIT A CLEAR PLAN? DOES IT DEMONSTRATE A COHESIVE PLAN? CONCLUSION: Final paragraph should be commentary. Did you prove what you claimed? Did you come to any conclusions about what you’ve read and researched? That’s what the final sentences should sound like as you wrap up your paper. You could also include a call to action in your conclusion. Writing Wisdom: Give yourself ample time to write, revise, and edit. Read it aloud; let someone else read it. Read it aloud again, and aga‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‍‍‌‍‍in, and again-with time in between.

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