We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byJayce Baye
Modified over 2 years ago
Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Aristotle: “Rhetoric is the observance of all available means of persuasion.” - The Rhetorica Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Invention Logos Ethos Pathos Arrangement Style Delivery Memoria Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Argument and Persuasion (p. 7) Argument – uses evidence and reason to get agreement (conviction) Persuasion – moves others from conviction to action (action) Or, we “we may want to reserve the term persuasion” for changing opinions through both reason and other techniques (conviction and action) Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Inform Convince Persuade Explore Make Decisions Meditate Pray Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Past – Forensic Future – Deliberative Present - Epideictic (Ceremonial) Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Fact - Did something happen? Definition - What is its nature? Evaluation & Causality- What is its quality? Proposal - What actions should be taken? Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Pathos – emotional Ethos – writer’s authority and character Logos - logical Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Message (Logical) Audience/Readers (Emotional) Speaker/Writer (Ethical) Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Emotion to build bridges Emotion to sustain an argument Humor Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Authority – intelligence Trustworthiness Good will Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Inartistic – hard facts and evidence Statistics Surveys and Polls Testimony Examples (Not listed by text) Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Artistic – reason and common sense Deductive Syllogism and Enthymeme Toulmin argument Structures Analogies (similies and metaphors) Precedent Copyright © 2011, Terry Hudson
Copyright © 2007, Terry Hudson Session 1. Copyright © 2007, Terry Hudson Classical Rhetorical Analysis Aristotle: “Rhetoric is the observance of all available.
Aristotle’s PeRsuasive Audience appeals. ARISTOTLE In Rhetoric, Aristotle describes three main types of rhetoric: ethos, logos, and pathos. Rhetoric (n)
The Rhetorical Triangle: Ethos, Pathos, Logos. Aristotle’s Rhetorical Triangle Aristotle taught that persuasive speaking is based on how well a speaker.
Rhetoric The goal of argumentative writing is to persuade your audience that your ideas are valid, or more valid than someone else's. The Greek philosopher.
RHETORIC. Some key words: PERSUASIONMOTIVATIONSPEAKING WRITINGDISCOURSEARGUMENT INFORMEXAGGERATION ART OF DISCOURSE EMOTIONAL RESPONSE Some key words:
Aristotle’s Three Ways to Persuade Logos Ethos Pathos.
Ethos Logos Pathos. Rhetoric is the technique that speakers, writers, artists, filmmakers use to convince their audience to agree with their point of.
The Exalted Trinity Appeals to the Reader. Aristotle Aristotle was one of the first to discover that effective speakers use three kinds of appeals to.
Rhetoric is: the art of finding ways to persuade an audience. Not just in speeches, but also in essays, political cartoons, photographs, and advertisements:
Thomas Freeman WRIT 122. There are three ways in which a person can argue their position. These ways consist of ethos, logos and pathos. These different.
Ethos, Pathos, Logos Rhetorical Devices. What are Ethos, Pathos and Logos? Ethos - The credibility of the person delivering the message. Pathos - Gaining.
English 100 Tuesday, On a sheet of paper, write about the following prompt… you will keep this in your notebook: Identify and list the five most.
Aristotle ancient Greek theorist.( BCE)
Rhetoric. Rhetoric as defined by Aristotle "The faculty of observing, in any given case, the available means of persuasion"
Everything’s An Argument
Strategies of Persuasion & the Art of Rhetoric Ethos, Pathos, Logos.
Ethos, Pathos, and Logos Appeals in Argument.
Three Pillars of Persuasion Establishing Rhetorical Techniques.
Everything’s An Argument Chapter 1. Overview I. Purposes of Argument II. Occasions for Argument III. Kinds of Argument IV. Audiences for Argument.
Ethos, Pathos, and Logos.
The Greek philosopher Aristotle divided the means of persuasion, appeals, into three categories--Ethos, Pathos, Logos. Ethos, Pathos and Logos.
Rhetorical Analysis Evaluating the Art of Persuasion.
What is Argumentation? The traditional form of discourse by convincing or persuading an audience or by proving or refuting a point of view or an issue.
Logos Ethos Pathos. Aristotle ( BCE ) is the most notable product of the educational program devised by Plato. Aristotle wrote on an amazing range.
Emotional appeals persuade audiences by affecting the emotions. They refer to the speaker or writer’s goal of affecting the emotions of an audience.
Do Now #3: Which essay has the more effective argument: Self-Reliance or The American Scholar? Why? Which essay has the more effective argument: Self-Reliance.
What are Persuasive Appeals? What is Rhetoric?What is Rhetoric? Rhetoric is the art of persuasion. The goal of persuasion is to change others’ point.
Rhetorical Devices How can we convince people?. Outline Aristotle - Three different appeals Ethos Pathos Logos More Strategies Aristotle -
Warm Up – Writer’s Notebook “Puppy Adoption” Respond – Both of these puppies were left on your doorstep. You are not sure if your parents will agree to.
Audience, Context, and the Rhetorical Triangle Argumentative Writing Part 2.
A Lesson on Rhetorical Devices: Ethos, Pathos, Logos
Is Everything an Argument? A Look at Argument, Persuasion, and Rhetoric.
Argument Writing Vocabulary. Without error; in exact conformity to fact; information is NOT made up Accurate.
The Art of Persuasion. What is the Difference between Persuasion and Argument? The words "argument" and "persuasion" are often used interchangeably.
Aristotelian Appeals. What are Aristotelian Appeals?
Pick up a manila folder. Grab a Everything’s an Argument book off the shelf by the flags.
Persuasion Rhetoric: The art of persuasion.
Introduction to Rhetoric February 14 th, Defining “Rhetoric” What do you think it means? Have you heard this term? Consider these quotations: “Obama’s.
Introduction to Rhetoric
Chapter 1. YES!! Clothing Foods Groups you join Unspoken arguments about who you are and what you value.
The Packaging of my Message. Aristotle defined rhetoric as the faculty or skill of discovering the available means of persuasion in a given case. It is.
Ethos, Pathos, and Logos Appeals in Argument. What’s more important in political speech, style or substance? How should citizens analyze speech and debate?
Recognizing Modes of Persuasion Objective: I will learn to recognize and apply rhetorical strategies.
Based on emotional response of the audience (like anger, nostalgia, pity, joy); attempts to create an emotional connection with the audience EXAMPLES?
The Three Means of Persuasion. Back in ancient Greece some guys (Aristotle and Plato) without real jobs would sit around and talk about how to persuade.
Argument Language is a form of motivated action. Argument as Discourse It’s important to understand that for the purposes of this class, Argument means.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.