The way you conclude your story must give the reader a sense of closure. Endings in compositions suffer the most. Usually because of time factor or no planning, endings can be abrupt and sudden, causing the reader (mainly your examiner) to feel unsatisfied.
Using some proverbs may be a cliché for upper primary writers but can do well for lower primary ones. Re-focusing on the theme given at the end can also be a good way to close your story.
- Don’t cry over spilt milk
- Good things come to those who wait
- Honesty is the best policy
- Once bitten twice shy
- Blood is thicker than water
- Actions speak louder than words
- All good things must come to an end
Mentioning Themes at the end
- The accident taught me an invaluable lesson. It will be a mistake I will never make again.
- As we watched the sun set, I felt a warm glow around me. It was the best birthday I had ever had.
- As I received my trophy on stage, I felt a sense of pride in my achievement. I had stepped up to the plate and overcome the challenge.
Check the other articles from this section
- Tips on writing a good composition
- P3 Composition planning & a school model on An Achievement
- P3 SA2 composition planning & model
- P3 Model Composition a birthday party
- Good introductions for English Compositions – Primary 3
- What To look out for when correcting a composition P3
- Primary 3 Composition on a family outing
- Composition Accident – Planning (P3 & P4)
- Composition Helping phrases P3 / P4
- P3 Composition A Competition
- A Frightening Incident composition
- How to create descriptive settings – Primary 3
- P3 English Composition At The Beach
- P3 English Composition A Lost Puppy
- P3 and P4 Composition Phrases to describe happiness and excitement
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