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GUIDELINES FOR

THESIS WRITING

FACULTY OF PHILOSOPHY
GADJAH MADA UNIVERSITY
YOGYAKARTA
2013
FOREWORD
Students of undergraduate program at the Faculty of
Philosophy, UGM, are required to have the capacity to
conduct scientific research that subsequently compiled into a
thesis which should be defended in front of thesis jury.
As an effort to provide guidelines for undergraduate
students of the Faculty of Philosophy in writing proposal and
research finding that subsequently compiled into a thesis
properly, this guide is meant to help students and thesis
adviser lecturers, as well thesis examiner lecturers.
We would like to thank our team of lecturers for their
continuing support and for providing relevant materials that
are relevant to this guide book. This book is expected to
provide students with standardized guidelines for thesis
writing.

Yogyakata, January 2013


Dean

Dr. M. Mukhtasar Syamsuddin

ii
TABLE OF CONTENT
FOREWORD............................................................ iii
CHAPTER I. INTRODUCTION................................... 1
A. Thesis Definition ....................................... 1
B. Objective of Thesis Writing........................ 1
CHAPTER II. THESIS STRUCTURE.................. 3
A. The First Part ................................................ 3
B. The Main Part ............................................. 3
C. The Last Part .............................................. 4
CHAPTER III. DETAILED STRUCTURE OF THESIS 5
A. The First Part ............................................... 5
B. The Main Part............................................. 7
C. The Last Part.............................................. 12
CHAPTER IV. FORMAT GUIDELINES................... 13
A. Material and Dimension ..................................... 13
B. Layout .................................................. 14
C. Numbering ................................................. 17
D. Tables (List) and Figures....................... 18
E. Language ........................................................ 18
F. Writing the Names.......................................... 20
Appendix 1. Example of Cover Page ...... 22
Appendix 2. Example of Validation Page ........... 23
Appendix 3.Example of how to write Title, Subtitle, etc
24
Appendix 4. Example of References Page ..... 29
Appendix 5. Example of the Structure of Thesis Proposal .. 27

iii
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CHAPTER I
INTRODUCTION

A. Thesis Definition
Thesis is a piece of scientific writing on important
subject in one discipline, in this case Philosophy, with
materials compiled from references or fieldworks
conducted by every student as one of the requirements to
earn bachelor degree. Theses in philosophy have
common characteristics like those in other disciplines,
yet they also posses special characteristics relevant to
philosophy. Descriptions in this book include general
and special aspects in writing philosophical papers.
A decent and proper thesis has the following
characteristics:
1. Logical substances, systematic, argumentative,
and comprehensive, as well as having the
required elements, as stipulated in the provisions
presented in chapters II, III, and IV.
2. Writing format that complies with the principles
of scientific writing as required for all scientific
papers common to universities.

B. Objectives of Thesis Writing


Thesis writing is meant to help develop students
competencies in cognition, affection, and psychomotor,
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that takes forms of research, education, reasoning, and


communication in a scientific philosophical context, and
conducted independently.
1. As research activities
Thesis preparation is intended to provide students
with opportunities to implement their knowledge on
research methodology in the field of philosophy.
2. As education activities
Thesis writing is intended to lead students at the
end of undergraduate study period to analyze and
integrate the philosophical knowledge they have learned
so far.
3. As means of reasoning
Thesis writing is meant to help the students of the
faculty of philosophy prove their highest skill in
scientific reasoning, in generating creation as
intellectuals and to prove their ingenuity as potential
scholars.

4. As communication activities
Thesis writing is expected to generate scientific
papers that present and convey valuable original ideas of
the students to the readers.
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CHAPTER II
THESIS STRUCTURE

Thesis is composed of three main parts; first part,


main part, and last part.
A. The First Part
The first or initial part includes the following:
1. Title Page
2. Validation Page
3. Preface
4. Table of Contents
5. List of Tables /Diagrams (in any)
6. List of Figures (if any)
7. List of Appendices (if any)
8. Abstract

B. The Main Part


The main part of thesis includes the following:
1. Introduction.
a. Background of the Problem:
i. Problem
ii. Problem Formulation
iii. Originality of Research
iv. Expected Benefits
b. Research Objectives
c. Literature Review
d. Theoretical Basis/Framework
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e. Research Method:
i. Model or Type of Research
ii. Research Material or Subject
iii. Research Methodology
iv. Result Analysis
f. Results to Achieve
g. Systematic of Writing
2. Results and Discussion
3. Conclusion and Suggestion
a. Conclusion
b. Suggestion/Recommendations

C. The Last Part


The last part of the thesis contains the following:
1. References
2. Appendices
3. Meaning of symbols, Abbreviations, and/or Glossary
(if any)
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CHAPTER III
DETAILED STRUCTURE OF THESIS

A. The first Part


1. Title Page
The title page of the thesis contains: the title,
objectives, logo of Gadjah Mada University, name and
identification number of the student, name of faculty and
year of thesis completion (see appendix 1 for the
example).
2. Validation Page
The validation page contains the signatures of
thesis adviser and examiner, and also date of
examination (see appendix 2).
3. Preface
Preface constitutes a brief description on the
objectives of the thesis, dedication, and acknowledgment
to a number of parties for their contribution in the thesis
preparation, and to those the writer deemed contributing
to the thesis writing. Preface provides no detailed and
scientific description.
4. Table of Contents
Table of contents is intended to provide a useful
overview of the content of the thesis and serves to guide
the reader who wants to jump over any chapter or sub
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chapters. It contains ordered chapter, sub-chapter or


sections, and points, as well as their page numbers.
5. List of Table/Diagrams
If there are tables or diagrams included in the
thesis, an ordered list of tables or diagrams with their
respective page numbers is necessary.
6. List of Figures
For figures or photographs included in the thesis,
list of these with their respective page numbers and titles
will be necessary.
7. List of Appendices
If a number of appendices is included at the last
part of the thesis, you need a list of appendices. It
contains titles of the appendices put in an ordered
sequence, complete with their page respective numbers.
8. Abstract
Scientific abstract provide a brief summary of the
thesis in three paragraphs. The first paragraph describes
the background and objective of the study. The second
explains the research method(s). The third describes the
results of the study.
The first part of the abstract page included the title
of the thesis, name of student and the faculty of
philosophy, Gadjah Mada University. The last part of the
abstract includes keywords of 3 5 words. The length of
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the abstract ranges from 200 to 250 words and is written


in single spacing.

B. The Main Part


The main part of the thesis included the following
elements.
1. Introduction
a. Background of the Problem presents the
problem, problem formulation, originality of
research, and expected benefits of the study.
i. Problem explains the reason why the problem
posed in the research is considered interesting,
important, and worth researching. In addition,
it describes also the material and formal object
to study.
ii. Problem formulation presents the question or
problem the research intended to answer. It
would be better that the problem formulation
is written in question form.
iii. Originality of the research describes and
argues that the problem to be studied has not
been studied by earlier researchers. If there are
similarities with the current research, it is
absolutely necessary to explain clearly the
distinctiveness and the differences between the
current research and the earlier one(s).
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iv. Expected benefits provides a brief description


on its benefits, either directly or indirectly, for
the development of science, especially
philosophical studies, for the community,
nation, and country as well as for human
being. This section may also includes (1)
theoretical or practical benefits; or (2) short
term, medium term, and long term benefits; or
(3) benefit for the author or the people in
general.
b. Research Objectives Provide a brief
description on what to achieve. This could be
materials compilation, critical evaluation of
previous research, or in fact a synthesis, a new
interpretation, new method or new application in
concrete, actual and practical problem. Research
Objectives must be relevant to the problem
formulation and results.
c. Literature Review Provides a systematic
account on the concept, theory, and results of the
study acquired from figures, philosophers or earlier
researchers that are relevant to the research
question (problem formulation). This section
should explain that the question to be studied has
not been answered or solved satisfactorily. The
data presented should be, ideally, obtained from
the original source.
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d. Theoretical Basis/Framework Provides a


qualitative account prepared by the author
himself to guide the problem solving.
It presents the philosophical theories selected
to solve the problem as described in the problem
formulation.
Theoretical framework serves to help
overcome the problem on a philosophical basis
provided that there has been no theory considered
strong enough to solve the current problem. It is
prepared by the researcher by combining
assumptions, concepts, and/or theories he or she
has selected.
Both theoretical basis and theoretical
framework should describe unmistakably the
approach, perspective, or formal object of the
study acquired from philosophical branches,
thoughts, schools, or theories.
e. Research Method includes model or types of
research, research materials, research
methodology, and analysis of results.
i. Model or type of research provides
description about the model or type of
philosophical research employed. The author
can describe the model used, whether it is (1)
about factual, historical figures, manuscripts,
or books; (2) research model on a historical
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concept; (3) comparative model; (4) research


model on actual philosophical perspective;
(5) systematic-reflective model; (6) model of
an actual problem; (7) model of a scientific
theory (see Bakker and Zubair, 1990), or
other models of philosophical research
provided that they are accountable.
ii. Research material Describes the data
sources. Data resources explored should be
explained, whether they are literatures or
field data. If the former was the case, the
source text or books that serve as the object
of study should be written clearly. If the
latter was the case, a complete description on
the data sources shall be provided, whether
they are objects, subjects or research site. If
the data sources are a combination of
literature and field data, further description
on which the main data and which the
supporting ones should be provided.
iii. Data collection technique describes how to
obtain the data. If they are literature data, the
technique to collect them should be
described. If they are field data, details on
how to collect them should be provided,
whether through participatory observation,
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in-depth interview, FGD (Focus Group


Discussion), or other techniques.
iv. Research methodology provides detailed
account on how the research shall be
conducted and how the dataeither
literature data, field data, or composite
datawill be collected.
v. Data processing technique briefly describes
how to process data using the elements of
philosophical research method. These
include description, induction, deduction,
analysis, comparison, internal coherence,
continuity, historicity, heuristics,
interpretation, holistic and analogy. The use
of these method elements needs to be
explained further.
vi. Systematic of the writing describes the
outlines of each chapter / section content.

2. Results and Discussion


The results of the study provide the description on
the collected data, either literature data or field data,
quantitative or qualitative intended to answer the
research question.
Discussion provides description on the application
of the formal object in order to examine the material
object using the specified method.
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3. Conclusion and Suggestions


a. Conclusion provides concise and accurate
description that answers the research question of
problem formulation.
b. Suggestions are the researchers
recommendation based on the result of the study
addressed to the competent parties to do or not to
do anything relevant to the research theme.

C. The Last Part


The last part of the thesis contains the following
elements.
1. References
List the relevant book referred to in the description
(see appendix 4).
2. Appendices
Appendices are meant to complement the
description presented in the main part of the thesis.
3. Meaning of symbols, Abbreviations, and/or
Glossary
If the thesis included a number of symbols,
abbreviations, or glossaries, it is necessary to list them in
an orderly sequence.
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CHAPTER IV
FORMAT GUIDELINES

Format guidelines include material and dimension,


typing, numbering, lists and figures, language and
writing out names.

A. Material and Dimension


Material and dimension include: text, cover, what
information to include in the cover, and the size.
1. Text
The text is printed on one side of white 80 grams
HVS paper.
2. Cover
The cover is made of bufalo paper or any paper of
the same type and, if possible, strengthened with carton
and plastic layer. The text printed on the cover must be
of the same size to that printed on the title page.
3. Color of cover page
The color of the cover must correspond to the color
specified by the departments at the faculty of
philosophy:
a. Department of General Philosophy : black
b. Department of Philosophy of Life : blue
c. Department of Philosophy of Science : yellow
The example can be obtained from the Sub Division of
Education at Faculty of Philosophy, UGM.
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4. Size
The paper size is 21 X 28 cm (quarto).

B. Layout
The layout includes font, number and unit,
spacing, margin, filling in the space, first line of a
paragraph, sentence beginning, title and subtitle,
downward detailing, and symmetrical position.
1. Font
a. A single font must be used throughout the thesis
which is Times New Roman 12. Italics are used to
denote special meaning, such as foreign book title
and foreign terms.
b. Symbols, Greek alphabet or other characters not
found in the Microsoft word, must be neatly
handwritten with black ink.
2. Number and Unit
a. Numbers must be written in numeric, for example
10, with the exception that it lies in the beginning
of a sentence, for example: Ten.
b. Decimals must be written with comma (,), for
example: 10,5.
c. Units must be expressed in official abbreviation
without any dot at the end. For example: m,kg,cal.
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3. Spacing
The thesis must be 2-spaced, except the abstract
(1-spaced), direct quotes, title of list (tables, figures)
with more than 1 line, and also the references.
4. Margin
The margin for theses, based on paper size, should
be as follows:
a. Top : 4 cm
b. Bottom : 3 cm
c. Left : 4 cm
d. Right : 3 cm
5. Filling in the space
The area of the page must be fulfilled, that is, the
text must be written from the left margin to the right, and
if possible, no space left empty, except for the paragraph
beginnings, equations, list of figures, subtitles or other
special elements of writing.
6. First line of a paragrap
The first line of a paragraph starts from the 6 th
character from the left margin.
7. Sentence beginnings
Numbers, symbols, or formulas that begin a
sentence must be spelled, for example: ten, equals to.
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8. Title, subtitle, section title, sub-section title, etc


a. Title must be in capital letters and positioned
symmetrically, 4 cm from the top margin without
full stop.
b. Subtitle must be written symmetrically at the
center of page. All the words begin with capital
letter except conjunctions and prepositions, and
without full stop. The first sentence under the
subtitle begins as the first line of a paragraph.
c. Section title must be written from the left margin,
but only the first letter written in capital and
without full stop. The first sentence under the
section title begins as the first line of a paragraph.
d. Sub-section title must be written from the 6th
character with a full stop at the end. The first
sentence that follows must be written after the full
stop of the sub-section title in a symmetrical
position with it. Beside, the sub-section title can
also be written as a sentence but the words that
serve as the sub-section title must be placed at the
front.
9. Downward/vertical detailing
If the text contains details ordered in a downward
direction, use sequence number or alphabetical listing in
accordance with the details. Hyphenations (-) placed in
front of the details are not allowed.
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10. Symmetrical position


Figures, tables (lists), equations, titles, subtitles are
written symmetrical to the left and right margins.

C. Numbering
This section is divided into page, table (list),
figure, and equation numberings.
1. Page
a. The first part of the thesis, from the title page to
the abstract page, uses low case Roman numerals.
b. The main part and the last part, from the
introduction (Chapter 1) to the last page, uses
Arabic numerals.
c. Page numbers are placed on the top-right corner,
with the exception that in the first page of new
chapter the number is written on the bottom-right
corner.
d. Page numbers are written 3 cm from right margin
and 1.5 cm from top or bottom margin..
2. Tables (lists)
Tables (or lists) use Arabic numerals.
3. Figures
Figures use Arabic numerals.
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D. Tables (Lists) and Figures


1. Tables (Lists)
a. Table (list) numbers followed by the title are place
symmetrically above the table (list) without full
stop.
b. Tables (lists) are not allowed to be fragmented,
except they are too long to be written in one page.
On the subsequent page of the tables (lists), the
table (list) number and the word continued are
placed without the title.
c. Table headings are repeated on the subsequent
page(s).
2. Figures
a. Figures, diagrams, maps, and photographs are all
referred to as figures (no distinction).
b. The figure number followed by the title is placed
symmetrically under the figure without a full stop.
c. Figures are not allowed to be fragmented.
d. Figure captions are written on the empty space in
the figure, not on other page..

E. Language

1. The language to use


The thesis must be written in a standardized
language of Indonesia (with subject and predicate, and,
preferably, object and complement as well).
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2. The sentences
The sentences should not be in active form with
first and second person pronouns (saya, aku, kami, kita,
engkau), but in passive form, for example: Penelitian
ini dimaksudkan ...
In the preface on the acknowledgment page,
saya should be replaced with peneliti.

3. Terminology
a. The terms to use should be in bahasa Indonesia,
but foreign Indonesianized terms can also be used.
b. If foreign term is the only term available, it should
be written in italics.
4. Common mistakes
a. Conjunctions like sehingga, and sedangkan,
are not allowed to place at the beginning of a
sentence.
b. Preposition such as pada is frequently misplaced,
i.e. placed before the subject, thereby impair the
sentence structure.
c. The words di mana and dari are, more of than
than not, less accurately placed, and treated
similarly as the English words where and of.
In Bahasa Indonesia, it is in standard use and
should be avoided.
d. Prefixes ke and di should be differentiated
from the prepositions of ke and di.
e. Punctuation must be used correctly.
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F. Writing the Names


Writing the names include the name of author
refered to in the description, references, names with
more than one word with hypens, names followed by
abbreviation, and academic degree.
1. Names of author referred to in the description
The name of the author whose work was cited in
the description will be written his or her last name only.
If the work cited has more than 2 co-authors, the last
name of the first author will be written with additional
dkk, followed by year of publication and page number.
Example:
a. Menurut Iqbal (1978: 52) insan kamil ...
b. ... tidak ditemukan jejak Tuhan (Godless)
(Armstrong, 1993:300).
c. ... berbudi luhur (Notonagoro dkk, 1975: 63)
The example c has three co-authors: Notonagoro,
Moertono, Suharto AP.
2. Author names in references
All author names in the references should be
written and not only the first author plus dkk. For
example: Notonagoro, Moertono, Suharto AP, 1975... it
should not be Notonagoro dkk, 1975 ... .
3. Author names with more than one word
If the name of the author consisted of more than 2
words (or names), it should be written with his or her
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last name, followed by a coma, abbreviated first name,


middle name, and so forth, all of which are ended with
full stop, or the last name followed by first name, middle
name, and so on. Example: Sutan Takdir Alisyahbana
should be written Alisyahbana, S.T., 1980 ... or
Alisyahbana, Sutan Takdir, 1980 ... .
4. Names with hyphens
If the author name in the original source is written
with a hyphen between two names, the two shall be
considered a unity. Example: Sulastin-Sutrisno should be
written as it is, Sulastin-Sutrisno.
5. Names followed by abbreviation
Names followed by abbreviation are considered as
a single unit of name. Example: William D. Ross Jr.
written Ross Jr.,W.D.
6. Academic degrees
Academic degrees are excluded from the
references.
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Appendix 1. Example of Cover Page

KONSEP AKTUALISASI DIRI


DALAM PERSPEKTIF FILSAFAT
MUHAMMAD IQBAL

Skripsi untuk memenuhi sebagian persyaratan


dalam mencapai derajat Sarjana S-1
dalam bidang Ilmu Filsafat

Oleh:
Rajendra Agastya Al-Amin
08/ 55555/ Fi/ 55555

FAKULTAS FILSAFAT
UNIVERSITAS GADJAH MADA
YOGYAKARTA
2013
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Appendix 2. Example of Validation Page

Yogyakarta, ...............................
Dosen Pembimbing
_________________
Nama Dosen
Telah dipertahankan dalam ujian
yang dilaksanakan oleh Tim Penguji Skripsi
Fakultas Filsafat Universitas Gadjah Mada
pada tanggal :
__________________

Tim Penguji :
Nama Tanda Tangan
1. Ketua/ anggota ..................... .....................
2. Sekretaris/ anggota ..................... ....................
3. Pembimbing Skripsi/
Anggota ..................... ....................
4. Anggota ..................... ....................

Mengetahui
Dekan Fakultas Filsafat UGM

.................................................
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Appendix 3.
Example of how to write Title, Subtitle, etc

BAB
JUDUL
A. Sub Judul
Kalimat pertama sesudah Sub Judul ditulis
sebagai alinea baru.
1. Anak sub judul
Kalimat pertama sesudah Anak sub judul mulai
dengan alinea baru.
a. Sub anak sub judul. Kalimat pertama ditulis
satu baris di belakang Sub anak sub judul.
atau
a. Sub anak sub judul dapat juga ditulis
berupa kalimat, tetapi yang berfungsi sebagai Sub Anak
Sub Judul, ditempatkan paling depan. Sub Anak Sub
Judul merupakan bagian suatu kalimat.

Contoh pada halaman 30.


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BAB III
PANCASILA SEBAGAI SUMBER DARI SEGALA
SUMBER HUKUM YANG BERLAKU DI
INDONESIA

A. Pengertian Sumber Hukum


Yang dimaksud dengan sumber hukum ialah
segala sesuatu yang dapat menimbulkan hukum.
Selanjutnya sumber hukum itu dapat dibedakan menjadi
dua, yaitu ...
1. Sumber hukum ideal
Pada hakekatnya yang dimaksud dengan sumber
hukum ideal ialah sumber hukum yang berujud cita-cita
tertentu tentang bagaimana seharusnya hukum itu ...
a. Hukum kebiasaan (common law). Nilai-nilai yang
berasal dari masyarakat yang dijelmakan dalam sikap
dan tingkah lakunya yang ajeg akan menimbulkan ...
atau
a. Hukum kebiasaan (common law) adalah
nilai-nilai yang berasal dari masyarakat yang dijelmakan
dalam sikap dan tingkah lakunya yang ajeg ...
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Appendix 4. Example of References Page

DAFTAR PUSTAKA

Abbas, Zaenal Arifin, 1984, Perkembangan Pikiran


terhadap Agama, Pustaka Al Husna, Jakarta.
Abdullah, Amin, 1996, Studi Agama, Normativitas atau
Historisitas, Pustaka Pelajar, Yogyakarta.
Al-Akkad, Abbas Mahmoud, 1981, Ketuhanan
Sepanjang Ajaran Agama-agama dan
Pemikiran Manusia, Bulan Bintang, Jakarta.
Anshari, E.S., 1991, Ilmu Filsafat dan Agama, PT Bina
Ilmu, Surabaya.
Arifin, H.M., 1992, Menguak Misteri Ajaran Agama-
agama Besar, PT Golden Terayon Peras,
Jakarta.
Aristotle, 1972, Metaphysics, translated by Ross, W.D.,
Oxford At The Clarendron Press, London, Vol.
VIII.
Arkoun, Muhammad, 1996, Rethinking Islam, Pustaka
Pelajar, Yogyakarta.
Armstrong, Karen, 1993, A History of God, Alfred A.
Knopf, New York.
Bagus, Lorens, 1996, Kamus Filsafat, Gramedia Pustaka
Utama, Jakarta.
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Appendix 5. Example of the Structure of Thesis Proposal

DEPARTEMEN PENDIDIKAN NASIONAL


FAKULTAS FILSAFAT
UNIVERSITAS GADJAH MADA

USULAN SKRIPSI
_____________________________________________
I. NAMA :
NO. MHS :
JURUSAN :
ANGKATAN :
_____________________________________________
II. JUDUL SKRIPSI :
_____________________________________________
III. PEMBIMBING SKRIPSI :
PEMBIMBING AKADEMIK :
_____________________________________________
IV. BIDANG ILMU FILSAFAT :
_____________________________________________
V. LATAR BELAKANG PERMASALAHAN
_____________________________________________
VI. TUJUAN PENELITIAN
_____________________________________________
VII. TINJAUAN PUSTAKA
_____________________________________________
VIII. LANDASAN TEORI
_____________________________________________
IX. METODE PENELITIAN
_____________________________________________
X. HASIL YANG AKAN DICAPAI
_____________________________________________
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XI. DAFTAR PUSTAKA


(Buku-buku yang diacu dalam uraian di muka)
_____________________________________________
XII. DAFTAR ISI
1. Prakata
2. Daftar Isi
3. Daftar Tabel/ Diagram (kalau ada)
4. Daftar Gambar (kalau ada)
5. Daftar Lampiran (kalau ada)
6. Arti Lambang atau Singkatan (kalau ada)
7. Intisari
8. Abstract
BAB I. PENDAHULUAN
A. Latar Belakang Permasalahan
B. Tujuan Penelitian
C. Tinjauan Pustaka
D. Landasan Teori
E. Hipotesis (kalau ada)
F. Metode Penelitian
G. Hasil yang akan dicapai
H. Sistematika Penulisan
BAB II. .....
BAB III. .....
BAB IV. .....
BAB V. KESIMPULAN DAN SARAN
DAFTAR PUSTAKA
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LAMPIRAN (kalau ada)


_____________________________________________
XIII. RENCANA KEGIATAN
LAMANYA
1. Persiapan ..................................................Minggu
2. Penulisan ..................................................Minggu
3. Penyelesaian akhir ....................................Minggu
_____________________
Jumlah ..............Minggu

Yogyakarta, ...............................

Bagian Skripsi Penyusun

(......................) (......................)

Disetujui/ ditolak
1 ............... 2 ............. (Dosen Pembimbing Akademik)
1 ............... 2 ............. (Calon Dosen Pembimbing
Skripsi)

Catatan
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