You want to know who wrote the argument, who the audience of the argument is, and where it appeared.
In the introduction, you really have only two tasks—summarize the argument and state that the argument is weak.
All argument prompts for the AWA are made available so this is the perfect place to practice.
The following appeared as part of an editorial in the Waymarsh city newspaper:“Last year the parents of first graders in our school district expressed satisfaction with the reading skills their children developed but complained strongly about their children’s math skills.
An essay with a score of four or higher is not that way because of the introduction.
A strong essay is strong because it identifies the most damaging flaws and analyzes the gaps in logic.
The graders won’t know how many times you recycled a phrase or sentence so make it a point to repeat yourself from essay to essay.
Here are some possible sentences to end your introduction: Find your own sentence and use it every time you write an essay. I have pulled an argument from the list of arguments that could appear on the test.
To correct this issue, the editorial recommends that students in the teacher-training program at Waymarsh University take more courses in mathematics.
This remedy is unlikely to be successful due to flaws in reasoning.