The purpose of this kind of essay is to convince readers of their own arguments conclusions and values supported by the presented facts.
A good persuasive essay is exposed (not only) based on the following elements:
- Facts that support the view
- Clarifying relevant values and points of view
- Sorting and prioritizing facts and values based on their importance
- Creating and clearing the conclusions that come from the facts
- The reader’s belief that our conclusions are based on generally accepted facts and shared values
- Confidence and courage to communicate our beliefs in writing
The following meetings may be useful for successfully writing a persuasive essay:
- Make a note of your work-related questions in your own words
- Think about the issues that are included in the job assignment repeatedly while getting work papers.
- Find out the facts
- Facts Support Resources – References
- What prejudices or tendencies can “color” the relevant facts or themes?
- What do you think about the arguments of the individual authors of your sources?
- Write down the facts
- consider their importance, prioritize, sort, sort, throw.
- Ask what facts are missing.
- Does the given topic contain any “hot spots”?
- Write down possible emotional responses to the content of the problem and work with it later.
- Start writing concept – design
- start as soon as possible and don’t worry too much about grammar
- Write the first paragraph
- Imagine a topic
- Tell the reader what your point of view is!
- Engage the reader to read the rest of the work
- Focus on the three main points you develop
- Ensure the “flow of ideas” from paragraph to paragraph
- Write in an active gender
- (“A man ate a roll” instead of a “Roll was eaten”)
- Quote sources of information
- Focus on the theme and your point of view
- Focus on logical arguments
- Do not include information prematurely – wait for the conclusion
- Summarize the arguments, then formulate the conclusions
- Refer to the introductory paragraph and the main points of the text
- The conclusion should be
- Stick out the main ideas
- Maintain the order and meaning of the arguments presented
- Logically close their development
- Edit / rewrite your first paragraph to better reflect the arguments you have developed and your conclusion
- Treat yourself to a free day or two
- Read your text again
- with fresh mind and sharp pencil
Think about it:
- Does the text make sense? Am I convinced of the result?
- Will it convince the reader?
- Will they understand my attitudes and values and agree with the data I present?
- Edit, correct, and rewrite as needed
- Check grammar!
- Let the text read to your friends and ask them to argue with your arguments.
- Revise the text
- Hand over the work
- Celebrate a job well done
How to respond to criticism:
- Take criticism as a test of your ability to persuade someone. Don’t take it personally.
- If others criticize the facts in your work, verify them again and quote your sources.
- If others criticize your values / attitudes, think about them. Success in persuasion depends on the openness of the other party.
We have a ‘safe place’ in school and in the classroom where we can practice our written and spoken skills. We will then use these skills in our next life.
Persuasion has another dimension:
- It is built on facts that illustrate the conclusions.
- It follows that you must understand what you are writing about and you cannot underestimate data mining or fail to convince anyone.