These are all terms you may be familiar with, but let me give you the details!
Introduction – Tell the reader what you will tell them.
Here is a thesis statement example for a descriptive essay I would have fun writing:“This description of the Millennium Falcon shows that Han Solo piloted more than just a ‘bucket of bolts’; the iconic spacecraft had many upgrades that allowed Solo to smuggle successfully, evade capture, and outmaneuver the best Imperial fighters in the galaxy.” Once you have finished planning your mood, vantage point, and approach, start writing the paper!
There are three main components to any essay: Introduction, Body, Conclusion.
It’s still missing a black-button eye from the attack, and the lonely thread line in the empty ‘socket’ makes the toy look like its always winking.”Distant: Use this vantage point when you need to describe less significant moments that aren’t as important to the overall essay but are necessary for transition from one moment to the next.“Jeremy’s house looked like a prison – the walls were made of old unwashed brick, and the windows all had bars on them.”Mood – This is the impression you want to leave the reader with. My grandfather’s funeral was in two hours.”Thesis – This is the main purpose for writing your essay.
Read this post to get a little help with your thesis statement.
For more in-depth information, consult your instructor and course materials.
The advice offered here covers the bare minimums in an attempt to help those who are running short on time or unsure of how to get started.
Wherever information here conflicts with information provided by your instructor, follow what your instructor says.
So, you think you’ve got what it takes to write a good descriptive essay? Writing a descriptive essay usually requires you to describe something – an object, place, person, event, experience, emotion, etc. If you just say “park” or “coffee house” to people, they will come up with their own ideas about these places.