The conclusion of a critical essay is no different than the conclusion of any other type of essay.
You should restate your thesis statement and summarize your key argument.
In the body of your essay, every sentence should communicate the point.
Each paragraph must support your thesis statement either by offering a claim or presenting an argument. Most critical essays will have three to six paragraphs, unless the requirements state otherwise.
There are several different types of critical analysis that a student authoring a critical review paper might be asked to write.
They include, but are not limited to: Every essay, regardless of topic or nature, follows a standard structure which includes the introduction (or thesis statement), the body paragraphs, and the conclusion (or closing statement.) In order for the essay to be considered ‘whole’ each of these parts must be included.
So, you could be asked to critically analyse John Steinbeck, or modern day advertising.
There's a lot of scope in these essays to put your own ideas across, as long as you back them up with research.
The introduction of your essay should offer a clear description of the topic being reviewed.
Your introductory statement should be concise, but thorough enough to allow the reader to determine what your focus will be.