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Select from . . * Principles of Composition * Index THE WRITING PROCESS Writer's Block Freewriting Clustering Outlining A Sense of Purpose Tone Maintaining Objectivity Concrete, Specific Language Unbiased Language Building Your Vocabulary Avoiding Plagiarism Being Logical Formatting Papers Editing Process Computer as Writing Assistant Deadly Sins Checklist Proofreading Symbols STRUCTURAL CONSIDERATIONS The Thesis Statement Transitions Beginnings Conclusions The Five-Paragraph Essay PATTERNS OF ORGANIZATION Organizing Principles Mixing the Patterns The Personal Essay Narrative or Descriptive Describing a Process Comparison & Contrast Using Examples Classification / Analysis Developing a Definition Evaluative Essay (Review) Cause and Effect Argumentative Essay Writing about Literature Research Papers (mla-style) Research Papers (apa) Ask Grammar, Quizzes, Search Devices
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13. Include a title on your proposal. I'm amazed at how often the title is left for the end of the student's writing and then somehow forgotten when the proposal is prepared for the committee. A good proposal has a good title and it is the first thing to help the reader begin to understand the nature of your work. Use it wisely! Work on your title early in the process and revisit it often. It's easy for a reader to identify those proposals where the title has been focused upon by the student. Preparing a good title means:
Hi Sam! That’s a tough one! Part of me would say honestly, embrace the tears. As long as they’re good tears. In terms of ideas, I’d say possibly incorporating something Dad did or said into the ceremony would be very meaningful. Whether that’s a story from when your niece was little that showed Dad’s love for his girl or something more recent. I’d suggest trying for something with a funny or happy ending to keep it light, and then moving on with the rest of the program so that the focus stays on the moment they’re in.