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Of course, some are more fertile than others, with better specific examples. No need to overcomplicate this paper. The strongest, most focused essay might look at just one of the forms that Thonney describes, but the Rose article might need to be wrung dry of examples to make such a focused claim for some of these forms.You’ll see that Rose uses specific examples often in direct quotes. Sometimes her quotes are difficult to understand because she quotes both experts and her research subjects; sometimes she indents her quotes from her research subjects without quotation marks. Consider how she uses partial direct quotesto show evidence as she analyzes her sources.
Learning Activity 2:Look at the “Introduction” (pp. 3-15) of the Gladwell book. How is he using one of the rhetorical appealsin this introduction? Write a couple of sentences about how he uses either ethos, pathos, or logos, giving an example or two in a partial direct quote. Remember that you can apply one or more of the ways that the appeal is used from the Thonney book.
Process Activity 2Process Activity 2Due: Sep 6, 2019 at 11:59 PMYour purpose in the Argument Analysis is to show how Ellen Rose uses a rhetorical appeal to make the main point that you described in the first Process Activity. You should focus on several different ways in which she does that, with a paragraph or two for each, using multiple examples from the text to support that way. Process Activity 2:Write a rough outline of several ways in which Rose uses one of the following: ethos, logos, or pathos, or,if you like, some other rhetorical choice to make a point about the ways in which students respond to online pdfs. Include your thesis sentence and several examples that you’ll use, such as partial direct quotes. The outline can be very rough, and it might include the start of your draft.
Learning Activity 3Learning Activity 3Due: Sep 11, 2019 at 11:59 PMIn order to analyze a text, you’ll need to offer some evidence from the text, which will take the form of direct quotations. You won’t want to depend on all paraphrases or summaries, and, similarly, you won’t want to depend on all long direct quotes. Rather, you’ll want to use partial direct quotes and lead into them with a sentence and/or respond to them in a follow-up sentence.A typical way to integrate quoted sentences into a paragraph is to use the author’s name and, if available, his or her position or title. In this case, we’re analyzing one article by Rose, so while you’ll use her name in your introduction, you won’t have to give repeatedly say who she is and what she’s writing about, as you’ve already likely said that in your introduction and thesis sentence. However, if you’re noting how she uses works from other people, such as students or experts, you might include their academic titles when you quote them.