These are suggested questions to ask as you write, and then review and revise your essay.
Subscribe to our FREE email newsletter and download free character development worksheets! How do you learn best? How open are you to new ideas and information? Do you change your mind frequently, based on what people have told you? When you walk into a party, what do you notice first? The things that need to be fixed?
The food on the buffet table? Whether or not you fit in? Is one sense more highly developed than another? For instance, do you tend to take in the world primarily through vision? Do you determine if a person is lying by the tone of voice?
What about the sixth sense—intuition? Do you usually notice problems around you? What is your response?
Do you write an angry letter to the editor? Shrug and move on? Take it as evidence that the world is falling apart? What about problems within yourself? Would you say you are an optimist or a pessimist?
Would your friends agree? Are you more interested in the past, the future or living in the now? Are you one to keep holiday traditions? If you had to move tomorrow, how long would it take you to make new friends?
How do you decide if you can trust someone? By experience with this person? Do you test the person somehow? Or are you just generally disposed to trust or not to trust?
Are you a deliberate, careful speaker, or do you talk without thinking first? Do you use slang, or do you use diction your old English teacher would approve?
The Power of Point of View:Designing an Oral History Project: Initial Questions to Ask Yourself by Doug Boyd. It is a great feeling when you commit yourself, your organization or your community to an oral history project. Your post here made me smile.
Especially when I got to the second paragraph. We are going through our first courtship expirence with one of our daughters and we have been asked a gamut of questions from our (mostly) non-christian family, and also from those in our church – which is made up almost completely of homeschooling families.
Questions not just topics. While the topics are predictable enough, the actual questions are invariably extremely precise. Again, there is also a good reason for this: the examiners do not want you to learn an essay, they want to test your English and see if you can answer a precise question, rather than produce a general answer to a general topic.
Twelve Virtues of Rationality. The first virtue is curiosity. A burning itch to know is higher than a solemn vow to pursue truth. To feel the burning itch of curiosity requires both that you be ignorant, and that you desire to relinquish your ignorance.
4 Must-Ask Questions for Your High School Guidance Counselor Your best resource for getting into college may be in your high school – but you need to be proactive. The questions, as it turned out, were unsurprising.
These were the same questions I’d been asking myself ever since I was diagnosed with cancer, and my answers haven’t changed since.