STUCTURE OF ESSAY
Start with 3 paragraphs
What the issue is: what is the issue with testing. Tell your reader as clearly as you can what the issue is
What the disagreement is and why it is important
Briefly explain the practical implications of the issue, why it matters
Tell the reader what you are going to argue: In this essay I will argue that testing does not….
Tell your reader what your position will be, what you intend to argue
Demonstrate your understanding of the problems
Do not add references at the end of the paragraph. Talk to your reader. X said this, Y said this.
The essay should read as a discussion. Use the literature above as a way to structure your argument
The works and points of Chris Winch and Andrew Davis should be included in the essay
Ensure you are creating an argument throughout the essay
Should be filled with analyses, critique, arguments and references
Do not use headings
Identify contrasting / conflicting positions
Connect with the literature, say what people different in the research have said about your particular topic
Look for pros and cons / what is the official vs critical position / look for variations in crituqes =
Arrange your discussion thematically
Construct a connected discussion
Avoid report-like fragmentation
Signposting: lead the reader from one theme to the next
Indicate the significance of each point to your argument
Make your case convincing
Make the best case for opposite viewpoint: it might be possible to look at this from this view point But this is why not.
Consider the implications
What are the practical implications of what you are suggesting
What benefits would there be?
Avoid being prescriptive
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