Elements of Critical Thinking

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Triple click your mouse anywhere in this paragraph to replace this text with your introduction. Often the most important paragraph in the entire essay, the introduction grabs the reader’s attention—sometimes a difficult task for academic writing. When writing an introduction, some approaches are best avoided. Avoid starting sentences with “The purpose of this essay is . . .” or “In this essay I will . . .” or any similar flat announcement of your intention or topic.

Elements of Critical Thinking

Triple click your mouse anywhere in this paragraph to replace this text with your 1st body paragraph. In this section, you will focus on the elements of critical thinking apparent in the case. Replace the text with a well-developed paragraph (including a topic sentence and transitions) that considers the following questions: What barriers to critical thinking were apparent? How were they presented? Do you believe that Sally possesses characteristics of a good critical thinker? Why or why not?

Reason, Emotion, and Communication

Triple click your mouse anywhere in this paragraph to replace this text with your 2nd body paragraph. In this section, you will focus on the role that reason, emotion, and communication play in the case. Replace the text with a well-developed paragraph (including a topic sentence and transitions) that considers following questions: How is the concept of reason presented? How did emotion affect Sally’s critical thinking? What type of communication style does Sally use while at dinner with her colleagues? Why do you believe this?

Fallacies and Argument

Triple click your mouse anywhere in this paragraph to replace this text with your 3rd body paragraph. In this section, you will explain the fallacies and arguments presented in the case. Replace the text with a well-developed paragraph (including a topic sentence and transitions) that considers the following questions: What fallacies, if any, are present in the scenario? What is the main argument presented? Do you believe the argument is valid? Why or why not?

Conclusion

Triple click your mouse anywhere in this paragraph to replace this text with your conclusion. The closing paragraph is designed to bring the reader to your way of thinking if you are writing a persuasive essay, to understand relationships if you are writing a comparison/contrast essay, or simply to value the information you provide in an informational essay. The closing paragraph summarizes the key points from the supporting paragraphs without introducing any new information.

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