An essay that does all of that is an essay that is well constructed.
Such an essay needs a solid framework and excellent support.
All students are likely to have their own definitions of creativity and their own opinions about a creativity class.
For the purposes of example, let’s use Steve Jobs’ definition of creativity and quickly outline an argument for the creation of a class in creativity.
If you have two strong, well-developed paragraphs, then that could probably still make a high score.
However, three paragraphs shows that you have more evidence to support your thesis, and it affords more wiggle room in case you have one weaker piece of evidence.
To construct an essay like that, it is important to have a clear idea of what you are being asked, to not waffle, to spend time and care with your thesis and outline, and to support every claim you make.
The AP English argument FRQ is the most straightforward of the AP English FRQs because it is the most like essays you are already used to writing.
To formulate a top-level AP English essay, some preparation is required in addition to your AP English class.
Remember that you will be working under a time constraint of 2 hours for 3 essays (the College Board calls them "free response").