You probably know that October 18th been the Second International Day of Action Against Contract Cheating, and saw the bunch of happy faces from various colleges holding a sign “I don’t contract cheat because…” The most popular answers were “Because it’s not fair” and “Because I want to be judged for my own work”. However, the most honest, to our taste, was the girl holding the whiteboard with just one word written in all caps: “CONSEQUENCES”.
Two things to say:
What is the most challenging part of essay writing?
Some name the process of thesis clarification, others mention essay hooks and writing an outline, but our reader Emily has knocked spots off them all when asked to share tips on writing essay conclusions!
Don’t worry, Emily, you are not alone.
Finishing your essay isn’t less but sometimes even more challenging than starting it. Our writers know it firsthand, so they give consent graciously to share expert tips on creating strong conclusions for college papers.
Note: this article has been updated in April 2017.
When assigned to write a critique of a novel, be sure you understand the specification of this task: writing a critique and writing a review are far from the same.
What is the difference?
- A book review = its summary aimed at telling readers about the plot.
- A book (novel) critique = its analysis aimed at critical responding and evaluating its quality.
Each new year brings with it a sense of opportunity, new beginnings, and a freshness not otherwise felt. To a select group of parents and students though, it also brings feelings of terror, panic, dread and unease. What could possibly mar this otherwise perfect time of year?
College admission essays.
Is this much-feared task really worthy of all the drama it generates? Absolutely. A student with perfect grades and test scores can easily get tossed into the reject pile if the essay isn’t up to snuff. On the other hand, a top-notch essay can save an otherwise underachiever.