essay

(redirected from The essay)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
It simply makes the essay more logical to a western audience.
The essay must be type-written and will be judged on grammar and punctuation.
The focus on tobacco and alcohol was dictated more by the essays contained within the volume, rather than the relative importance of other drugs such as opium and its derivatives.
Each of the three groups was then divided into two categories: either 1) they evaluated the essay written by a student with LD, or 2) they evaluated the essay written by a student without LD.
But as I read the essays over and over (I must admit they require, even in French, a certain determination; Bonnefoy does not wield the ready formulations, the aphoristic clinchers, of a Malraux or a Valery, his obvious forerunners, whom he never names), I am inveterately raised to a plane of comprehension, of identification even, to which no other writing on art since Proust has granted access.
Getting them to play back a MT1 version of their essays before submission, and asking them if the essay 'sounds right', could be a very useful way of making them close the gap between what they have written and the type of academic prose they will have been reading when preparing their essays," he says.
The essay test is the first major change since 1994, when the College Board, which owns and administers the SAT, removed antonyms and added longer reading passages.
Most of the good writers had a written plan for the essay.
0 also includes VIOLERT(TM), which is capable of evaluating a writer's intent to do harm to oneself or others and CLEANSPEAK(TM), to identify potentially inappropriate words included within the essay.
The essay contest is open to students enrolled in public or private Lancaster schools.
The result is a reasonably good discussion of Portuguese military activities in Morocco, which receive the most attention and might justifiably have served as the focus of the essay as a whole, weaker ones dealing with sub-Saharan Africa and India, and none at all with Brazil, which might have added significant dimensions to the topic as approached by Newitt.
But, in fact, the essay does not recount such a process; Jewishness is constructed here as a kind of abstract "otherness," with no details or particulars to flesh out its own substance and shape.