A Master's Thesis is defined as a medium-length, narrowly-focused writing and research project that presents an original contribution of knowledge to an existing field of study. By the time you reach the point of having to write your thesis, you will have already chosen your topic and mentor, and completed your thesis proposal.
The easy part is over; now the real work begins. Since your paper should be a work of 40 to 80 pages, which should include your bibliography and notes, you will need to write about one to two pages per day in order to make your goal.
First, set your mind to reject any thoughts of procrastination! Begin with the introduction, which will allow you to present all of the relevant background information that forms the foundation of your research and ensure that your thesis committee members understand its importance.
Next, present a list of your sections, with general descriptions of each. This will allow the committee members to understand the order in which you have placed your information, and make it possible for them to follow the pattern of your research and logic.
At this point, you should be ready to write the actual sections themselves, placing them in the order of importance that you outlined in the list above. If you are covering a number of the works of an author, each of them should make up a section, and you would be writing your interpretation or criticism. If you are concentrating on a single work, then you will be describing each chapter and discussing its meaning.
Your conclusion should now follow, and show how your research and opinions or criticisms have contributed to the level of current knowledge on your subject. This section should show how you arrived at your conclusion through the sections already presented, and whether you have made some leap of logic, or are merely presenting a viewpoint from which the subject can be seen in a different light.
Lastly, your bibliography and notes should be formatted appropriately and appended so that your research can be followed for verification by the committee. It should be clear and concise, and support the thesis and its conclusions.
By committing yourself to writing at least one to two pages daily, it is actually not difficult to complete your thesis in as little as a single month. If you've procrastinated so long that you're almost out of time, this can save your academic career; however, if you're still early and decide to get the thesis done and out of the way, you'll find that the sense of accomplishment that accompanies it will help.