Formal essay workshop the conclusion
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Formal Essay Workshop The Conclusion. How to Write a Concluding Paragraph.

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Formal Essay Workshop The Conclusion

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Formal essay workshop the conclusion

Formal Essay WorkshopThe Conclusion


How to write a concluding paragraph

How to Write a Concluding Paragraph

The conclusion is a summary of the main points in the essay. It is a restatement of the thesis (broken out of one sentence) and contains a decisive close. There should be a “clincher” statement offering words of wisdom or lessons learned. Conclusions can be relatively short and there should be NO NEW information presented in the conclusion. Concluding paragraphs make connections between the literature and the overall themes and ideas presented in each paragraph.


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens1

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens2

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens3

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens4

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


A conclusion psychoanalytical lens5

A Conclusion (psychoanalytical lens)

Macbeth and Lady Macbeth believe that by repressing their guilt and washing their hands of the bloodshed of others, they will clean their consciences. Despite their clear understanding of morality, they choose to act upon their ambitious desires and as a result of those actions, their subconscious guilt and fear overwhelms them. The conscious repression builds and manifests into their visions and dreams. The bloody hallucinations are a clear sign of guilt for the deaths of his kinsmen and friends. Fear is the fuel for vision of the apparitions, which represent the wrongfully murdered and the unknown. Finally, sleeplessness destroys their ability to discern between dreams and reality, blurring their subconscious remorse into their awareness. Shakespeare reveals that “fair is foul, and foul is fair” through Macbeth and Lady Macbeth’s inability to separate behaviour and consequences from their psyche (1.1.12).


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