If you're a student enrolled in English classes, compare and contrast essays may not be your favorite thing in the world.
But don't worry; has some helpful hints for taking some of the fright out of these assignments.
When you think your essay's done, make sure you give it one more pass, checking for errors in both content (faulty arguments) and form (bad grammar, spelling, etc.).
No doubt your teacher will be grading you on completeness, and an essay doesn't exactly seem done if it's riddled with errors.
If you’re taking the course or self-studying, you know the exam is going to be tough.
Of course, you want to do your best and score a five on the exam.
Depending on the depth of your assignment, you might also consider bringing in outside criticism to back up your points.
If that's required or recommended, though, your teacher will probably let you know.
Your should structure your essay with a brief introduction that includes the thesis statement, followed by body paragraphs that further the thesis statement with detailed, well-discussed support, and a short concluding paragraph that reiterates and reinforces the thesis statement without repeating it.
Clear organization, specific support, and full explanations or discussions are three critical components of high-scoring essays.