Creative Coursework Blueprints
Try to treat the writing of the coursework creatively, if you were given the opportunity to choose a theme by yourself, use this. Choose what you are interested in, then it will be easier to write. Try to choose a topic on which you already had questions. When you decide which topic to choose, make sure that it can be opened, if the topic is broad, it can make its completion impossible, because usually the time and size of the work is limited. Narrow the subject so that it can really be illuminated within the boundaries of one work. If you have already been given a topic, start analyzing the exceptional aspects that separate the essence and information from the most obvious approaches. In your course work should be an original approach to the issue. It should interest the reader.
Try not to choose a topic, writing it will be difficult to use new ideas and ways to thinking. In the scientific community, this is called a “rash cognitive commitment”. It can ruin any work, because the result is predetermined in your head. Instead, you should ask continuous questions about the topic at each stage of your research and it is better to use hypothetical terms, not conclusions. You will show that these provisions can be challenged, and you are even ready to change your mind in the process of work.
Reading notes, opinions and records from other people can help you improve your own opinion.
It’s pointless to start writing before you do the research. You need to understand the origin and essence of the topic, and also to establish what research is needed in this area. You will be tempted to state in other words what you already know well, but do not do it, otherwise you will not get anything new from writing this work. Start the study with a passion for the uncharted and open to learning, and be prepared to find new ways to solve old problems.
During the research, use the original sources (original text, document, judicial precedent, testimony of witnesses, experiment, etc.), and secondary sources (interpretations and explanations of the source). You can also discuss the topic with students who have a similar point of view and even find online discussions, but such sources of exchange of opinions are not entirely suitable for citation.