Presentation on theme: "Bell Ringer 5/30 Please get out your Crash Course Graphic Organizer and Type 2 Writing from yesterday so that I can collect them. 1."— Presentation transcript:
Bell Ringer 5/30 Please get out your Crash Course Graphic Organizer and Type 2 Writing from yesterday so that I can collect them. 1
Bell Ringer 5/30 Please get out your Franklin Activity and your text books (pg. 191) so that we can read Franklin’s “Speech in the Convention.” 2, 7
Bell Ringer 5/30 Please get out your Franklin Activity so that I can check section 1 for completion. 3, 4
Bell Ringer 5/30 Please get out your Patrick Henry Activity so that I can check section 1 for completion. 9
English III EQ: How do Henry and Franklin use persuasive appeals and rhetorical devices to persuade effectively while anticipating the audience’s knowledge level, concerns, values, and possible biases? Agenda Bell Ringer/Discussion Agenda/EQ Benjamin Franklin’s “Speech in the Convention” (pg. 191) Crash Course: The Constitution Type 2 Writing & Graphic Organizer Reading Benjamin Franklin’s Bio (pg. 184) Reading Franklin’s “Speech in the Convention” Analysis Activity Type 3 Writing Activity
Persuasive Speech Vocab Persuasive Appeals Emotional Appeal (Pathos) – an appeal to emotion Logical Appeal (Logos) – an appeal to logic or reason Ethical Appeal (Ethos) – an appeal to credibility or character, sometimes based on expertise
Persuasive Speech Vocab Rhetorical Devices Restatement: repeating an idea in a variety of ways Repetition: restating an idea using the same words Parallelism: repeating grammatical structures (often appears in a list) Rhetorical question: asking a question whose answer is self- evident
Persuasive Speech Vocab Bias = prejudice in favor of or against one thing, person, or group compared with another, usually in a way considered to be unfair.
Analyzing Commercial Example Get into a group of 3. You need 1 piece of composition paper for your group. Watch the Free Credit Report Commercial and answer the question. 1. Who is the target audience? 2. What rhetorical devices are used? How do they make the commercial more effective? 3. What persuasive appeals are used? How are these appeals targeted at a particular audience? Write in full sentences and be specific.
Crash Course Graphic Organizer In the first column, define the following terms from the video Articles of Confederation, Shays’ Rebellion, Federalist, Anti- Federalist, Constitution, Separation of Powers, Checks and Balances, The Federalist Papers In the second column, list the issues or concerns associated with that term
Crash Course Type 2 In 1 paragraph, describe The United States’ journey from the Articles of Confederation to the Constitution. Use four of the eight terms from your graphic organizer in your explanation.
Outlining Our Type 2 Writing Please find a partner. On the back of your Crash Course Graphic: Outline the United States’ journey from the Articles to the Constitution. Start with the articles and what went wrong. Describe the difficult process of creating the constitution: Who was for it? Who was against it? How did they resolve their issues? The last event should be the ratification of the Constitution. Make a bulleted list.
Benjamin Franklin’s Bio As we read Franklin’s Bio on pg. 184, think about the following question: Why would Franklin be a good person to make an ethical appeal?
Type 3 Collins Writing Write a brief speech (1 page, front and back – skip lines). Persuade your classmates to support you in your quest to change one element of our school life – rules, culture, environment, etc. FCA #1: Chose an idea that you feel passionate about and support your claim with 1 of each type of persuasive appeal (logical, ethical, emotional). FCA #2: Refute (or argue against) one counter argument. FCA #3: Use 3 of the 4 rhetorical devices (repetition, restatement, parallelism, rhetorical questions). Bonus: +5 points if you type your response 25 points total