There is no such thing as "the" big $\Theta$ of a function. For a given function $f(n)$, many functions $g(n)$ satisfy $f(n) = \Theta(g(n))$. For example, every function satisfied $f(n) = \Theta(f(n))$.
However, usually we are interested in a "succinct", "canonical" or "simple" expression $g(n)$, for example of the form $c^n n^a (\log n)^b$, for some $c \geq 1$. In your case $g(n) = (\log n)^2$: your function is $\Theta((\log n)^2)$, which is not too hard to show.
Setting the proof apart, how do I know that your function is $\Theta((\log n)^2)$? Since $(\log n)^2$ is the dominant term: all other terms ($\log n$ and $1$) grow slower than $(\log n)^2$. The constants in front of them don't matter asymptotically.