Saturday, 28 July 2012

Essay Writing Tips

Writing an essay is something like building a house. You probably have all your ideas but no order to them. This is something like having your tools and building supplies but no blueprint of your house. In both cases, if you begin without a plan, you are liable to create something that is disordered. Your house will have a triangular living room, and your paper will leap from one topic to another without any sense of direction. This article gives you some basic essay writing tips to get you started.

This is where an outline comes in handy. The purpose of an outline is to order your ideas so that your paper has a meaningful and logical structure. There are many choices to make when outlining, just as there are many different ways to outline the same topic. As you will see, it is a worthwhile task, for once you have your ideas in order, and you can focus on the writing of the essay without worrying about the structure. It is just like the builder who looks at his or her blueprints and then begins to build. 

Look at the sample outline. You will be using this model for your five-paragraph essay. Let us take one building block at a time.

Write down your topic in one concise statement or question. Here it appears as "health food for kids". If it helps, write it as a question: "What are some health foods for kids?"

The introduction functions as the first paragraph of your essay. In the outline, there is no need to develop either the introduction or the conclusion. They are meant as markers for the structure. However, you may want to add your "hooks" to your outline. 

Main idea: 
There are three main ideas on the outline. These represent the body of the essay, which means everything except the introduction and conclusion. The main ideas are the building blocks or centerpieces of your paper. You will need to study your mind map to divide the paper into three logical parts. Each main idea must support your topic. The main ideas should be more specific than the topic but general enough to merit development. 

For each of the main ideas, you add three details. Notice how the details support and develop the main idea. This is where your brainstorming and research come in handy. 

Conclusion: Like the introduction in the outline, the conclusion is meant as a marker.

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 Argumentative essay outline

Thursday, 5 July 2012

Problematizing Homosexuality

Qualities or characteristics of being a male or female, generally taken to engage more than an ability to play suitable roles in sexual or gender differences. These days, as much stress is placed on a single person’s understandings of and his/her reactions to ethnically and publicly derived gender disparities as on biological aspects in the growth of sexuality. Ever-increasing ‘broadmindedness’ towards homosexuality has resulted in a fundamental change of ethics and ways of our thinking.

Problematizing homosexuality is wary of engaging in fights over who belongs in the lesbian/gay/queer community and skeptical about the possibility of a criterion of belonging. The presence of such queerness may trouble the all male creatures (Ryan 237). But to confess it as an acceptable means of being would challenge the very culture of an ordered misdemeanor group. The culture of the mafia sternly polices the possibly raucous empires of gender and sexuality (Letzia 88). Its practices demand that men master, even bottle up their feelings, and not vent them. They have to subordinate their own individual requirements and needs to that of the communal, the mafia relatives. They should not be indecisive to wreak violence, including killings, if the leader deems it to be required. Setting up a marital relation is an additional obligatory standard of their manhood (Letzia 89).

As Judith Butler argues that these groups, a long way from being “expected,” are racially build through the recurrence of fashionable acts. Such acts, by being frequent in societies, create the form of an indispensable, ontological gender (Butler 140). The recurrence of such acts composes “performativity” of gender, and of sexuality. Performativity is equivalent of that we are formed through the behavioral patterns that shape our beings in traditional values with existing cultural principles (Butler 140). In our everyday lives, we reiterate and carry out our culture’s gender norms.