If a blank page intimidates you, then start with an outline, make notes on what examples and supporting research will go in each paragraph and then build the paragraphs following your outline.
You can start by writing one line for each paragraph and then going back and filling in more information, the examples and research, or you can start with the first main paragraph and complete one after the other start to finish, including the research and quotes as you draft.
Without examples from the text, your argument has no support, so your evidence from the work of literature you're studying is critical to your whole analytical paper.
Keep lists of page numbers that you might want to cite, or use highlighters, color-coded sticky notes—whatever method will enable you to find your evidence quickly when it comes time in the essay to quote and cite it.
Watch where you get off topic, and cut those sentences.
Save them for a different paper or essay if you don't want to delete them entirely.
Save that for a bit, until your drafting really gets rolling.
The thesis statement, which is what you're setting out to prove, will be the first thing that you write, as it will be what you'll need to find support for in the text and in research materials.
As the writer, you will come up with a topic to analyze the work of literature around and then find supporting evidence in the story and research in journal articles, for example, to make the case behind your argument.
For example, maybe you want to discuss the theme of freedom vs.