Disasters are something that we do not want to happen,however in the events of the tragedy of Pearl Harbor,The Challenger,and 9/11 these are all events that we had to cope with but the president had to find out the best way to communicate with grieving americans.So in all of the situations they spoke in a speech trying to reach out to americans and help them recuperate from there negative feelings and mend their minds to a normal state.While people can be affected by events words change people and healing is a great step in the grieving process towards their full support and understanding to the situation.Communication is used through all of society and in our most critical times we can use history to give us aspiration and the forgiveness knowing they died in a honorable way.Let 's go check out how these situation were handled by these 3 presidents. Franklin D. Roosevelt gave a speech on a horrific event this was Pearl Harbor,a awful even in 1941 witch managed to kill more than 2400 americans(according to newsela or source 1)all before 2pm.These puts many families in grief because of the deaths of husbands wifes kids all killed in that attack ; however the president has a job to
Bill Clinton was greatly influenced by Nelson Mandela. He once had a conversation with Mandela and they talked about letting go of hatred and anger. Clinton was interested in how Mandela was able to let go of all the anger he had against the people that put him in prison. Nelson said “If I continue to hate my jailors, then i will still be a prisoner”. This was good advice for Clinton because of his hatred for the people to tried to impeach him.
Using “we” and “us” made an impression that the deliberative part of the speech was not a statement made by an individual for a personal gain. Moreover, Kennedy also exhibited how he cared more about the unity of the country instead of his political career by creating a speech that did not even mention his current and potential political positions. Without knowing the chronological background of the speech, a general audience might not be able to know what was Kennedy’s specific political position and plan at the time of the speech. Yet, any audience will easily identify that the speaker of the speech was a leader who wanted his people to unite with compassion and
Obama is annoyed by the fact that these shooting somehow have become routine. It is an idea that runs through the whole speech. At the start of the second paragraph, Obama uses sensuous language by using words like mums, dads and children. People will be able to identify themselves with the situation, and this creates solidarity and empathy/sympathy. This is important in order to get his message across, because first Obama has to convince his audience of his standpoint before he can move on to the next step.
One purpose of his speech was to deliver the sad news and to honour Martin Luther King; the other purpose was to mitigate the hatred among African-Americans after they heard the news. In light of this, his speech was both a eulogy and deliberative. As a eulogy, he first praised the deceased (“Martin Luther King dedicated his life to love and to justice for his fellow human beings, and he died because of that effort”) and also gave advice for the living (“I shall ask you tonight to return home, to say a prayer for the family of Martin Luther King, that 's true, but more importantly to say a prayer for
In the beginning of his speech, he was letting the crowd know of his credibility, but here he is emphasizing that he is now in charge. The fact that FDR started and ended his speech in this way, shows how important credibility is to
The imagery he used made the people feel valuable and they were ready to make a difference. The imagery put it into perspective on how negroes were actually treated and how they felt. Overall, Mr. King enforced different messages and lessons by using different speaking skills. The hand gestures, facial expressions, and the imagery he used inspired many people to take action and change what has been done. Martin Luther King Jr.’s speech has left an incredible mark on us today.
3:16-17). Baxter correctly highlighted the primary duty of minister in correcting those disobedience or rebellious flock – “To bring your people to submit to this course of private catechizing or instruction; for, if they will not come to you, or allow you to come to them, what good can they receive?” However, when we look at today’s congregation, especially old believers, their mindset had changed – though at the beginning of salvation, they humbly followed all the minister’s instructions diligently for their soul’s healing, but after sometimes, they hardened their heart to any kind of pastoral treatment as though they are superior than their shepherd. They will not come to us and will not allow us to come to
After having a probable goal which built in the repetition, JFK’s audience now had a path toward it. At the second place, JFK utilized two similar sentences “my fellow...ask not what...do for you...but what...can do for” to encourage Americans to contemplate what they could do for America. Besides let JFK’s words become pleasant to hear, the fluent conversion between two sentences also sublimed its level from person to society, and shifted its topic from America to the freedom
Martin Luther King Jr included multiple allusions to help bring more feeling to his words. One anaphora includes “ Let us not wallow in the valley of despair” which is a biblical reference for Psalms 23. For his starting sentence he mentions The Gettysburg Address with “ Five score years ago..” Most the speech includes multiple anaphoras. One the other most memorable is where he referenced “My Country ‘Tis of Thee” to help give the people some imagery of the future where everyone will be treated with respect and not judged by the colour of their