Analysis of <The most dangerous game>
Analysis of <The most dangerous game> read the short story write about summary. Give a good clear thesis and good topic sentence in each paragraph. no first person in essay.
Tidewater Community College Phone: 757-822-7170 Fax: 757-427-0327 http://www.tcc.edutwriting December 18, 2006
Guidelines for Writing a Character Analysis Essay
Characters are the essence of a work of fiction. Fictional characters are portrayed through the characters’ actions and reactions as well as other characters’ actions and reactions to them. You develop a character by telling the reader about that character, what he is doing or thinking. You reveal fictional characters by the way they appear, by what they say, by what they do, and by what others say about them. In developing a character analysis remember that a character analysis presents the reader with a critical view of either the protagonist or antagonist, and evidence to support your view must come from the work itself. To organize your prewriting and draft your analysis: 1. Survey all the details you have collected and group them in clusters that reveal some similar qualities in the characters. 2. In a single sentence, sum up what the character is like. This summary sentence is the thesis or the controlling idea for your entire essay. 3. Look again at those details that, once combined, make a single point. Divide the details into groups with each group making a separate point. Select all of the details that help support, explain, and illustrate your thesis. 4. Pull from your prewriting exercise the specific details from the story that explain, illustrate, and support your topic sentences. Use only the most effective quotes and examples, selecting details that relate to your topic sentences and thesis statements. 5. Plan your introduction and conclusion (see below).
Writing the lead-in to any thesis takes a certain skill because it must be a smooth and logical method of introducing your main point. Generally, the simplest way of doing this is to write several sentences of introduction and to make your thesis the last sentence in the first paragraph. There are numerous ways you can lead into your thesis. The following four samples illustrate different lead-in ideas to your “Introduction.” The short story on which the samples are based is Sherwood Anderson’s “Death in the Woods;” the protagonist is Mrs. Jack Grimes.
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