She uses allusion to invoke a sense of purpose in her son completing his journey and gaining the knowledge he needs in order to grow. When Abigail Adams suggest that her son was fortunate enough to witness "who have made glorious defense of their invades liberties." She uses Americas history into becoming an independent country to show hardship that will come but the outcome from it is even better. Next example she used is, "Would Cicero have shone so distinguished an orator if had not been roused, kindled, and inflamed by the tyranny of Catiline, Verres, and Mark Antony." Adams proposes that adversity will come in life, but it will make him a great leader.
She writes this to help her son recognize the struggles of becoming a strong leader, and the extensive outcome working hard can bring. Adams used her skill of emphasizing many important qualities of good character to change her son's outlook and attitude in working towards a successful life. In conclusion, Adams uses multiple rhetorical devices and strategies to send a message to her son. Her use of emphasis and attempting to change her son's attitude helps her message become clear. She wants nothing more than for her son to become a successful man, and she sends that message while properly using rhetorical
Abigail Adams in her letter to her son John Adams, who was traveling with his father who is a diplomat, wrote to him to encourage him to build up his character and take advantage of the opportunities and experiences he encounters. Adams purpose is to boost his character and to encourage him to become a better man. She adopts a very caring tone as a mother to John Adams. Adams uses many rhetorical strategies such as credibility establishment, emotional appeal, historical allusions and some figurative language. From the opening of the letter Abigail Adams instantly uses emotional appeal to get her point across.
Through the use of allusions, pathos, and precise language, Adams is able to effectively advise her son. These rhetorical devices are used to help ingrain confidence in her son, establish the emotional connection between mother and son, and outline her expectations for her son. Adams’ use of allusions helps her son become more confident in his abilities. In line 40 of her letter, Adams asks “Would Cicero have shone so distinguished an orator if he had not been roused, kindled, and inflamed by the tyranny of Catiline, Verres and Mark Anthony?”. Through this allusion, Adams portrays the message that one needs to face great adversity before they can become great.
Both characters realized that hard work is necessary to get what they want and that success is not a result of popularity. Bernard recognizes this much earlier in his life and becomes successful from an early age. This highlights how fathers play a crucial role in character development. Ironically Biff is similar to Willy, even though he refuses to admit it. Through this, Miller implies that all humans have inherited traits from their parents that cannot be denied.
The connection between the relationships of Hassan and Amir and then Amir and Sohrab thrive off of the conflicts and the recurring motifs throughout the novel. Amir lived his redemiton and his loyalty through Sohrab, trying to make what he did to Hassan feel like less of a burden on his shoulders. There are many different ways for one to redeem themselves, but there is no better way to show loyalty than to be present in a time of
Emma and Frank Churchill Mr. Frank Churchill, a very fashionable and lively young man, who seems the perfect companion for Emma. Both families are in hopes of the two young people getting together. Emma is excited about Frank’s arrival, and hearing his name, she enjoys the fantasy of being in love “Now, it so happened that in spite of Emma’s resolution of never marrying, there was something in the name, in the idea of Mr. Frank Churchill, which always interested her” (115). Nevertheless, it is only the fantasy of being desired and wanted, not true feelings that appeal to her. When Frank actually arrives in Highbury, the fantasy becomes real, and Emma finds Frank’s company agreeable.
He also uses Hayden Carruth who’s a Syracuse poet says that if you get kids it will always help you becoming less selfish and therefore the love will take over. You will put your kids first and everything else doesn’t matter, which we see with our parents. Here George Sanders also appeals to ethos by making his ethos stronger by using a poet. George Sanders also uses comparisons, which makes the text more figurative and real. For example on page 3 line 211-213 “(success is like a mountain that keeps growing ahead of you as you hike it”) By that he also means that we shouldn’t let the goal about being kind grow ahead of us because we will just end up fail-ing and let it take over our
He is the first person to read and praise Amir’s stories, something that has great impact on Amir. Through simple yet genuine remarks, Rahim is able to “encourage [Amir] to pursue writing [more] than any compliment” has done, indicating the value of his words in Amir’s eyes, and the strong bond that the two share (Hosseini 14). As Amir transitions into adulthood, Rahim’s role in the friendship shifts into someone who must push Amir to do what is best. He understands that the only way to convince Amir to go back to Afghanistan is through painful reminders of the past, demonstrated through telling Amir that “there is a way to be good again”, and by questioning Amir’s courage, accusing Amir of being a “man who can’t stand up to anything” (Hosseini 2, 233). In contrast, Rahim also exhibits a sense of tenderness and caring when needed.
In no way will she ever permit it----she loves him too much. She wants him to be the best he can be because that 's a mother 's connection to her child. She cannot let him not express himself because he is way too gifted and talented for that. There is a very serious tone throughout the letter, loving but disciplinary. She bombarded John Quincy Adams about how it is necessary for