When your instructor comments on the organization of your writing, here are some things to consider as possible sources of problems: Clear Statement of Purpose: Have you made it clear what you are trying to accomplish in this assignment? Maybe you need to make it stand out more from the rest of the writing?
Somewhere near the beginning, at least one sentence should state your purpose. Accurate Information: Do you have all your facts straight and accurate? Have you included all the appropriate footnotes and references?
The historical event also paved the way for Senator Clinton as she warmed her own vocal cords in preparation for a presidential race.
The body of your introductory paragraph should fulfill two functions: It should explain your first sentence and it should build up to your thesis statement.
In a well-constructed first paragraph, that first sentence leads into three or four sentences that provide details about the subject you address in the body of your essay.
These sentences should also set the stage for your thesis statement.
Write a Discovery Draft: Write like the wind, focusing on getting your ideas clear on paper. Revision or "Seeing Again": Look with fresh eyes on your draft, focusing on the organization, unity, and coherence of your arguments. Editing: Polish your draft by scrutinizing the content, clarity, and precision of your prose.
This is also the time to focus on surface features, such as grammar, spelling, punctuation, and format.
Recheck what you have said about an idea if the instructor questions your information.
You may have misinterpreted the original or confused it with something else.