First, remember that a well articulated opinion is different from a good argument. A good argument requires supporting evidence of some sort. This might be empirical evidence or solid reasoning (think of how Socrates demonstrates the falsity of the opinions of others or how Descartes proves that the 'I' must be the foundation of knowledge). In a paper, you should begin by articulating a thesis, what you plan on arguing. In the following paragraphs you will use your evidence to support the thesis. The conclusion summarizes the argument you have made and what you have shown.
Papers that rely on cliches with no argumentation, but are fairly well written will generally get something in the C range. Papers that are well written articulations of one's opinions, but which rely too much on assumptions with very little argumentation generally get something in the B range. Papers which display argumentation in the support of a clear thesis are generally given something in the A range.
In the dialogues you are writing, the structure of the paper will be different, but you should focus on crafting arguments rather than articulating your opinions or relying on cliches. Look closely at the example provided in the text.
**DONT USE TOO MUCH BIG WORDS AND SENTENCES..I WANT IT TO SOUND LIKE I WROTE AND DONT WANT WANT MY PROFESSOR TO KNOW..THANK YOU ! NO PLAGIARISM
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