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Published byPriscilla Tate Modified over 7 years ago
C PERSUASIVE RHETORIC Take notes and keep them. This is something you’ll need for the rest of the year.
Logical Appeals Find evidence (facts, logic) Make claim your opinion based on the evidence Make warrant your explanation on how evidence supports your claim Counterargument: anticipate and refute the opposing views to your claim
What kind of argument? Inductive Start with examples/fact THEN draw a conclusion from them Specific to General Deductive General to Specific Start with a premise THEN find examples and facts to support it Example: Declaration of Independence: Starts with conclusion of needing independence then gives examples of why they need independence.
Emotional Appeals Presentation of ideas and images intended to cause strong feelings and inferences Use of metaphor, simile, anecdotes, hyperbole Not objective or logical Loaded Language Connotation – Words/phrases that implies a feeling other than it’s literal definition Dove implies peace EXAMPLE: Claim: We should make health insurance available to all people under 21. Emotional Appeal: Children are the most vulnerable members of our society and we have to protect them.
Ethical Appeals Use widely accepted morals and values as a way to persuade the audience. Establish credibility. Call to get people to do the right thing. EXAMPLE: Claim: We should make health insurance available to all people under 21. Ethical Appeal: Children are our moral obligation and we have to protect them.
DO NOW Read through logical appeals worksheet Put a circle next to the logical appeals Put an X next to the emotional appeals Put a star next to the ethical appeals Take the next 6 minutes to do this independently and silently.
More Practice On back of logical appeals sheet, write one of each appeal on your own. This will be turned in by end of period for points. Refer to your notes or worksheet if you need clarification or ideas.
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