SLCC_Argumentative_Essay_Outlines[1]

SLCC_Argumentative_Essay_Outlines[1] - V Opposing...

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Dr. Zerwin, SLCC, Fairview High School Persuasive Arguments: components and how to organize them Parts of an Argument— Introduction w/ a hook Claim (thesis) Background information/definition of key terms Opposing viewpoints Refutation of opposing viewpoints w/evidence Key points/additional points and evidence Conclusion (anecdote, closing appeal, solution, etc.) Sample Outline #1: I. Introduction a. Hook b. Lead-in to claim c. Claim (thesis) II. Background information/definition of key terms III. Opposing viewpoint #1 IV. Refutation of opposing viewpoint #1 w/evidence
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Unformatted text preview: V. Opposing viewpoint #2 VI. Refutation of opposing viewpoint #2 w/evidence VII. Additional point #1 and evidence VIII. Additional point #2 and evidence IX. Conclusion Sample Outline #2: I. Introduction a. Background information/definition of key terms b. Hook c. Lead-in to claim (thesis) d. Claim II. Key point #1 and evidence III. Key point #2 and evidence IV. Opposing view point #1 V. Refutation of opposing viewpoint #1 and evidence VI. Opposing viewpoint #2 VII. Refutation of opposing viewpoint #2 and evidence VIII. Conclusion...
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This note was uploaded on 05/16/2011 for the course LIT 337 taught by Professor Jackson during the Winter '10 term at Grand Valley State.

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