Presentation on theme: "Vocabulary for Essay Outline Introduction—The first paragraph of your essay. It contains the Hook, Background Information, and Thesis. Body Paragraphs—The."— Presentation transcript:
Vocabulary for Essay Outline Introduction—The first paragraph of your essay. It contains the Hook, Background Information, and Thesis. Body Paragraphs—The 3 paragraphs in the middle of your essay. They start with a transitional topic sentence and end with an analysis. Conclusion—The last paragraph of your essay. It starts by restating the thesis, summarizes each of your body paragraphs, then ends with a suggestion for your reader.
Parts of an Introduction Hook—The first sentence of your essay. It is used to get your reader’s attention. Commentary—Information that interests your reader and connects between your hook and thesis. Background Information—Current information about the topic of your thesis that connects your hook to your thesis. Thesis—The last sentence in your introduction. It tells your reader what you’re going to talk about, and in what order you will talk about it. It should have 3 parts.
Vocabulary for Essay Body Paragraphs Transitional Topic Sentence—This sentence starts each body paragraph and tells what you will be talking about in that paragraph. It should start with some type of transition. Transition—This tells your reader the order of your paragraphs. It should start your topic sentence. Analysis—These sentences should end your body paragraph and tell how the information you gave proves your thesis.
Vocabulary for Conclusion Restate Thesis—The first sentence of your conclusion. It should say how you’ve proven your thesis. Summary of Body Paragraphs—Sentence that reminds your reader what you talked about in each body paragraph. Suggestion—Tells your readers what they should do now that they have learned something from you.
Claim—a statement or thesis that makes an argument for a position on a topic Counterclaim—an opposing position of a topic Rhetorical appeals—using emotional, ethical, and logical arguments to persuade someone Logos—to use facts or logic to appeal to an audience’s sense of reason Ethos—to use ethics or the character or qualification of the speaker to appeal to an audience Pathos—to use emotion to appeal to an audience
1. Introduction Paragraph 2. Body Paragraphs 3. Conclusion Paragraph 4. Hook 5. Background Information 6. Thesis 7. Topic Sentence 8. Transition for Topic Sentence 9. Analysis 10. Concession 11. refutation 12. Restate Thesis 13. Summary of Body Paragraphs 14. Suggestion for Your Reader 15. Claim 16 Rhetorical Appeals 17. Logos 18. Pathos 19. Ethos 20. Counterclaim
Types of Hooks Hyperbole: An exaggeration about your topic. Open-ended Question: Rhetorical question that the reader cannot answer with “Yes” or “No.” Quote: A famous quote about your topic (include the person who said it). Fact or Bold Statement: Use data and cite your source, or make a bold statement about your topic. Imagery: Have your reader imagine a scenario or paint a scene revolving around your topic.