labeling the essay parts
labeling the essay parts
Whether communicated through labelling, CSR or expressive dance, if you encounter a business presenting evidence of how ethical or responsible it is, offer congratulations and praise. Then ask if this is a one off, relevant to only one part of the business or its operations, or whether such behaviour is exhibited right across the organisation. Businesses can benefit themselves, and everyone else, by reaching much higher. All that is needed is the growing public expectation that they choose to compete in a race to the top instead of the race to the bottom.
All the labels and marks profiled in this article, and many businesses which use them, came together in July this year to explore best business practice in the use of social and environmental marks and labels. Amy Jackson, Senior Credibility Manager at ISEAL presented some of the work they do, including a recently launched Challenge the Label campaign and tool.
In addition, students are asked to circle to reinforce that concept.
This model essay follows the “ICE” method for body paragraphs: share your claim > evidence/examples to support the idea > or the evidence.
The lesson includes 10 googles slides, a graphic organizer for students to label, and two sample body paragraphs for students to locate the parts of the argument with questions for students to demonstrate they understand the function of the parts of the body paragraph. The slideshow includes an exit ticket for a quick assessment of how much your students have learned.
The slides are easy to follow and easy to read. The handouts relate to the information on the slides. This lesson is teacher ready!
A good thesis statement, for example, if you are writing about dogs being very good friends, you could put:
The introductory paragraph accomplishes three purposes: it captures the reader’s interest, it suggests the importance of the essay’s topic, and it ends with a thesis sentence. Often, the thesis sentence states a claim that consists of two or more related points. For example, a thesis might read:
- an opening statement or question that attracts the reader’s attention — this is often called “the hook”,
- supporting sentences which link “the hook” to the thesis, and
- a thesis statement that states the purpose and plan of the whole essay.
The introduction is the beginning of an essay. It does the same job for an essay as the topic sentence does for a paragraph. In a paragraph, the topic sentence tells the reader what the subject of the paragraph will be and how it will be developed. In an essay, the introduction, which can be one or two paragraphs, introduces the topic.