Kennedy has many good uses of pathos all throughout his speech. He brings many emotions alive, but by far the one that is brought to life the most is when he says, “I had a member of my family killed, but he was killed by a white man.” You can sense the sadness that he felt when he spoke in front of all those people. As for logos Kennedy has plenty, he is clearly informing the people about the death of MLK. When he says “Martin Luther King dedicated his life to love and to justice between fellow human beings.” This gives the idea of what is going on and is extremely informative on the subject. The ethos behind the speech is Kennedy’s running for president at the time of King’s
They wrote, “All wickedness is but little to the wickedness of a woman” (183). This shows that Sprenger and Kramer believed that not only were women wicked but they were more evil than “all wickedness.” The authors quote several others throughout the book, and use their words to back up their own misogyny. They quote Seneca as having said, “when a woman thinks alone, she thinks evil” (183). Again the writers attempt to persuade the public that women like demons and devils are naturally evil. They seem to believe that women are inherently malevolent, and unredeemable.
He announced about the Vietnam War, Martin Luther King Jr.’s assassination, John F. Kennedy’s assassination, and many more. One of the hardest news he had to tell was John F. Kennedy’s assassination. Walter Cronkite was the first newsman to announce that John F. Kennedy had been shot and killed. This announcement took place on November 22, 1963. Cronkite said that he “blinked in disbelief at what he had read.” He said that this day was “a slow day that burst into action when the first dispatches from Dallas went out.” They say that when Cronkite announced the death of Kennedy, he cried on the air.
At 12:30, there was a loud bang, preceded by another. First the governor was shot, and then the president. At that moment, Mrs. Kennedy was filled with unbearable pain, which was shared by the whole entire nation. The governor made it out alive, but at 1:00 pm on November 22, 1963, at the Dallas Parkland Hospital, President John Fitzgerald Kennedy was pronounced dead. (History.com) JFK’s assassination was extremely unjust due to his great contributions to the ending of segregational laws and other problems this country faced at that period in history.
He came unannounced and made his way into the mayor’s office where he used a revolver to kill his former colleagues (Eyerman,2012). Harvey Milk will always be remembered for his social movement with gay rights. He was an important figure during his short lifetime and today. His legacy continues on through activism and memorial sites both in San Francisco City Hall and Harvey Milk Plaza. Milk and Mayor Moscone both have schools named after them so that future generations will know the struggles that Milk and other gay and lesbian people faced.
He held boycotts, sit-ins, and even a 47-mile march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama. On August 28, 1963 held a march on Washington, in which nearly 300,000 people followed Martin Luther King to the Lincoln Memorial where he delivered his historic “I Had a Dream Speech”. The Jim Crow Laws were repealed at the signing of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which Martin Luther King attended. Sadly, his life was cut short when he was assassinated by James Earl Ray on April 4,
Robert F. Kennedy sunk his heart into the speech and moved many Americans in his final farewell to MLK Jr., as he pushed forward in supporting African-Americans and racial equality. In Robert F. Kennedy’s remarks to the Martin Luther King, Jr. assassination consisted mainly of pathos. Kennedy reached out into the hearts of the American people and succeeded in his attempts. Kennedy opens his speech with “I’m going to talk to you just for a minute or so this evening because I have some -- some very sad news for all
Unfortunately, this is not the case for Lady Macbeth. She acts very irrationally after the murders occur which leads her to believe she has blood permanently stained on her hands. She speaks very absurdly as she exclaims “Out, damned spot! Out, I say!...Here’s the smell of the blood still. All the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand.” (V.i.l 25, 33-34).
Robert Kennedy’s speech was given during a campaign rally in 1968, he broke the news to a crowd of supporters that MLK had been killed. This speech was analyzed through a PDF copy of the text. The purpose of RFK’s speech is to inform the audience of MLK’s death, create a sense of comfort and calmness. RFK includes a quote from the poet Aeschylus “In our sleep, pain which cannot forget falls drop by drop upon the heart until, in our despair, against our will comes wisdom through the awful grace of God”(24-30). RFK used this quote to say people may want to stay angry and bitter, but anger will eventually be replaced with wisdom and understanding no matter how much they try to fight it.
From a certain viewpoint, like Miz Crocker, she would be thought of as terribly rambunctious and argumentative. In a situation like the books, Miz Crocker had already accepted that blacks were inferior to whites, whereas Cassie had a different view. She was only rebellious in self-defense whenever her rights were infringed upon, and this is admirable. With the Strawberry incident, she was humiliated beyond belief over the name calling from Mr. Barnett. This caused the surge of her rebellious nature to retaliate, and so she did.