How To Compose A Strong Argumentative Essay On World War II: Tips And Tricks
World War II was length and involved some major countries on the Axis and the Allies’ sides. The advances made in the world of war and the individual agendas for all involved will help to make for a great essay. If you are assigned a composition use our tips and tricks.
Tips and Tricks
- Write about a person-the people involved were different, brave, scary, and full of personality. Focus on a person and argue the role he or she played dint he war. Some same names might be-
- Neville Chamberlain
- Winston Churchill
- Eleanor Roosevelt
- General Eisenhower
- General Patton
- Emperor Hirohito
- The Kamikazes
- Eleanor Roosevelt
- King George
- Consider focusing on just one of the countries involved or impacted in the event such as
- United States
- Great Britain
- Study and write about the concentration camps, death camps, and ghettos
- Write about the Nazi plan for a perfect race and why it would never have worked
- Make sure you understand the war, and how it unfolded. You have to know the events, all the players, and the major incidents. The major battles, and the two sides
- Compose a piece on women and the role they played in it
- Compose a piece on Native Americans and the role they played in it
- Compose a piece on African Americans and the role they played in it
- Consider an essay on how the war helped end the Great Depression
- Essay on the Royal Air Force and its relationship with the United States
- Argue that Pearl Harbor was not a success for the Japanese and why or argue that it was a success and why it was
- Explore the world of the German U-Boat and how those boats impacted the Caribbean and the Atlantic oceans
- Always follow your teacher instructions and make sure to meet the assigned deadlines
- Know whether you will write in APA or MLA style
- Go for extra help
- Hire a professional or get a peer tutor if you are struggling to complete this paper
- You can also use a writing company if you need help with this composition, they can help you research, outline, make a thesis statement, write, and proof the essay
People's environments affect how they act. It’s like how if you grew up in a city, you’re used to the city, but if you grew up in the suburbs you’re used to the suburbs. When you are put into an environment that you’re not used to, you never know how you’re going to react or what kind of person you’ll turn into. Like in the book, The Things They Carried by Tim O’Brien. One of the men, Azar, always talks about killing and death. He’s not afraid of it, and it’s more than a fascination. He enjoys it. If Azar was not brought to Vietnam, I think that he would be a very different person but since this is the only setting we see him in, this is the only version of Azar that we get. When another member of the platoon, Kiowa, died, all of the men searched for his body. During this time Azar kept making jokes about Kiowas situation that the other men didn’t find amusing. They were jokes that you didn’t make about someone who just died. Once they found Kiowa's body, Azar’s comments completely changed, he apologized and took back all of the jokes he previously had said. You can see how war makes people react to different situations in certain ways and if Azar was not in the Vietnam war he wouldn’t make these jokes. In a way, they are a type of coping mechanism.
War and violence numbs its creators and the people that are roped into it. It makes humans forget what really matters. It’s like a drug, dulling human's thought process and emotions. I think it’s important for people to realize this. Important for the people who are directly affected by war and violence but also to the people who do not realize that it is not only these people's faults. It is also the fault of the higher ups, the people who couldn’t care less about the men and women that are sent to fight wars that for some, they don’t even believe in. The same people who are putting their lives on the line just to please someone who has more power are not given what they need to live as good of a life as possible after their experiences. Even after the fighting and the violence is over, for many, the war still rages on in their heads.
"Interview: Chris Hedges." Interview. Religions and Ethics Newsweekly 31 Jan. 2003. PBS. Web. 21 Mar. 2016. <http://www.pbs.org/wnet/religionandethics/2003/01/31/january-31-2003-interview-chris-hedges/13987/>.
O'Brien, Tim. The Things They Carried. New York: Broadway, 1998. Print.