(par. 3). He says that the colonists ' petition has been received with "an insidious smile". The use of the words "insidious smile" creates an emotional appeal, because it fools the patriots into trusting that the British would take care of their petitions (which they never would), but it really is a set-up to enslave the colonists and keep them under its rules. He also references biblical allusion to create a metaphor between the positive reception of their petitions and the kiss which Judas gave to Jesus before his betrayal.
For example, The Declaratory act was in favor of the British since there was no opposing force upon its upbringing, due to the colonist basically ignoring its presence. Continuing to celebrate the repeal of a previous policy gave the British government space to work with in order to conjure up more policies, hurting the colonists. Unlike the reaction of the Declaratory act, the Tea Act, respectively, withdrew an exaggerated response from the colonials. The Boston Tea Party is the iconic ideal of outraged responses, puting the British in deeper debt than before. While this was a huge inconvenience to the British it was harder on the colonials when backlash occurred, resulting in a full drive towards independence from Britain, winning the American Revolutionary War, and squandering all British control.
Burgoyne retreated and attacked later and Arnold even after being told not to by General Gates took several key points and forced him to surrender. The social aspect was that Gates was jealous of Arnold and didn’t want him to take the glory so he could for himself. The political aspect was that through Arnold’s brilliant strategies he was able to outmaneuver Burgoyne’s tactics. The economical was there is one last British army standing between them and their independence and more land gained from their
Jefferson used propaganda against King George III to portray him as a sinful tyranny King who wanted absolute control over each colony. First off, Jefferson stated that King George III “refused his assent to laws the most wholesome and necessary for the public good” King George III refused as well as the governors of England. After the French and Indian War, the colonies grew. When the colonies grew, the population and economy became bigger as well. So, while the population and economy grew, the colonies wanted the permission by Britians to expand more west.
Aun: In paragraph 2, Thomas Paine tries to explain to the colonists that they have been tricked and that they had made big sacrifices only to be tricked. He says the colonists say that they have the protection of Britain, when Britain’s main motive was interest in the new land, not to attach to it. Britain did not fight for us but fought for itself with people we were at peace with. Britain gave us new enemies. Thomas explains how they should be independant and let Britain fight its own battles with France and
The lord protector wished to spread Protestantism and a war between Protestant nations was against his ideals. As a result of the treaty, he secured English commerce and prevented the restoration of the Stuarts by the aid of the Dutch or any other foreign country. Cromwell’s aspiration to expand England’s possessions overseas and extend English commerce suffered a temporary setback. He launched an expedition against the Spanish Islands to attack Hispaniola. Due to the poor preparations of the troops, the attack was a complete failure.
Back in the late 1700’s and the early 1800’s young America was being attacked by Britain but the colonists were too afraid to do anything. The colonies had declared freedom from Britain but America was not free yet. One man was able to persuade the colonists with a speech. That speech was written by Thomas Paine and it was titled “Crisis No 1”; Paine used pathos to persuade the colonists to go to war by appealing to their emotions with loaded words; an example of these loaded words is God. Thomas Paine used pathos in “Crisis No 1” to appeal to the emotions of the colonists by using God.
For example, the critics of the environmental movement claim the environmentalists are a threat to personal freedom and if they are put in a position of power, “property rights go down the tube.” Similarly, the environmentalists obliquely associate the critics with the Nazi regime by saying “unrestrained capitalism with land development uber alles.” These attacks are incredibly vicious, but they lack credibility. Neither group makes an argument that is supported by statistics and logical reasoning. Rather, Wilson uses effective propaganda techniques and crafts brash and accusatory statements to show how each group attempts to vilify the other and how it is ultimately
Above all, King elucidates that communism’s core is righteousness instead of judgment, and the most serious problem of the traditional capitalism is profit motives, and no one can find truth in either Marxism or Capitalism. And then, King expounds the benefits to believe in God and face our fears. He says that we can master fear through courage, love and faith. In addition, King provides Apostle Paul’s letter written to American Christians, to convey the suspicion that Americans’ spiritual progress cannot catch up their scientific advance, and to promote a hopeful huge progress of civilization. At the very end, King finally mentions the word, “nonviolence,” which he suggests in the whole sermon.
Likewise, Edmund lies to his father about the letter to gain his trust and ruin Edgar’s reputation. He says that the latter “is [Edgar’s] hand…but [he hopes] his heart is / not in the contents” (Shakespeare 1.2.69-70). Edmund deceives his father by pretending to be the good son who cannot believe that Edgar can plot against their