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rough draft and final draft 1
For this Sunday, you’ll write a 3-5 page, MLA formatted essay that –
- Centers on a single story about the group of people you’ve been thinking about since Week Five.
- Defines what a single story is.
- Explains the single story you are focused on and its consequences.
- Identifies new or other ideas readers should consider to gain a more accurate understanding
- Uses evidence with MLA in-text citations to support your ideas.
- Includes a counterargument you found through research.
- This counterargument can disagree with any aspect of your argument.
- Responds to that disagreement.
After writing your rough draft, revise it so that it reflects the qualities of an effective essay.
- Introduce and conclude your essay.
- Focus on a primary issue throughout the essay (your main claim).
- Example: “A common misunderstanding about X is that they Y. Instead we should understand Z so that … (a positive outcome can occur).
- Organize your ideas into paragraphs that each defend a key idea related to the main claim and that build upon each other logically.
- Include a counterargument from an actual (not made up) source, and respond to it.
- Write an essay that’s clear, logical, and impactful for the reader.
- Cite the ideas of outside authors, using MLA in-text citations.
- Works Cited entries are not required, but include links to your sources on the Works Cited page.
To meet the B standard, your essay will –
- Be written on an MLA-formatted document.
- For this, use your template that you’ve corrected, as necessary.
- Be no shorter than 3 full pages long (written to the end of page three), double-spaced.
- Center on a “single story” as Adichie defines it, about the group of people you’ve been thinking about since Week Five.
- Define what a “single story” is, naming Adichie as the creator of this idea.
- Explain this single story you’re focused on and its consequences.
- Identify new or other key ideas readers should consider to gain a more accurate understanding.
- Each key idea (subclaim) should be explained and supported in a full body paragraph. Each body paragraph should be related back to the main claim.
- Use evidence with MLA in-text citations to support your key ideas.
- Include a counterargument you found through research.
- Respond to that disagreement.
- “Make sense,” meaning the essay must follow a clear, natural, and logical line of discussion and reasoning.
- Be free of grammatical errors that make sentences difficult to understand.