David Walker Speech Rhetorical Analysis

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David Walker style of addresses the audience of African Americans was intense and with frankness about the brutality of slavery. In Walker’s appeal, there were several arguments approaches to ending slavery. These methods that he recommends to African American is to, rebel against their slave owners, give a copy of Thomas Jefferson writing from the Notes of Virginia to each slave owner’s children, and be responsible for taking an active role in their freedom.
Also, Walter used the Declaration of Independence to present equality of all me. First, I believe that Walker strategies were effective with the impact of inductive reasoning by letting the world know of the condition of slavery, deductive reasoning though confronting the distorted information
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However, the another tactic of rebelling is ineffective because even if the slave outnumbers the Anglo- American there were many obstacles to conquer with no weapons, lack of knowledge of area location, and fear of the consequences of death. Walter’s strategies of influencing African American exist today with many speakers.
Unlike Walker, Maria Stewart addresses the audience of an African American women society with a method of challenging them to cause for action and answer to the advancement of ending slavery.
In fact, the use of the Bible and religion was a tool for a guide to performing this task which was unsuccessful. There was a different barrier that Stewart endures as a speaker they are race and gender. During the eighteen hundred proper gender roles produce restriction on accomplishing goals out of the norm by society. In the past women roles of free intelligent African American in the north attitudes was marriage, family and staying at home so working outside of the home seems to be unnatural while speaking in public she was ridicule. Being a woman of the African American descent possess to fight for the rights of all women (Black and Anglo-American) and free slaves.
In conclusion, both David Walker and Maria Stewart had similar and different views to on developing their message for the cause of slavery, women rights, and
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