Margaret Thatcher, the British Prime Minister at the time, gave a eulogy to the grieving American people in honor of the late Ronald Reagan on June 11th, 2004. In her speech, Thatcher used rhetorical techniques to show the strength and principles of Reagan and project those values onto the American people. To project the ideas of strength and firm ideals, Thatcher used repetition, elevated syntax and the tone of optimism and sincerity to convey her message. In the beginning of the speech, Thatcher used repetition to show what Reagan had accomplished in his lifetime. The author repeated the word ‘to’ and a verb to show the vastness of his reach.
In Reagan’s eulogy Thatcher uses pathos to unite herself with the audience, through the mutual feelings of grief and sorrow over losing a friend. In the opening lines of the eulogy Thatcher creates pathos by using diction. In lines one and two Thatcher said that a “Great President… Great American… Great man….” has died. Her choice of using the word great instead of good or any other adjective, effects the audience by showing what kind of man Reagan was. Since death is a universally known topic, it is safe to say that everybody has experienced the pain of losing a great person to death.
Her credibility is very credible. The analysis of Rodney Carlisle was a positive review of Eleanor Roosevelt and the Media. The reviewer that Professor Emerita did well demonstrating Eleanor Roosevelt's effort to use the media. Robert Nardini review of Eleanor Roosevelt and the Media was negative. He referred to the book as obvious and was very blunt in his review.
Former prime minister of Great Britain, Margaret Thatcher honors Ronald Reagan by writing a eulogy for his funeral. Thatcher’s purpose for writing this eulogy was to honor and remember Ronald Reagan for his accomplishments and change he brought as a president. Thatcher adopts an admirable tone by provoking the reader’s emotions and her word choices used throughout her eulogy. Thatcher’s eulogy starts off with her praising Reagan describing him as an overall great American. Thatcher states, “We have lost a great president, a great American, and a great man, and I have lost a dear friend.” The word great being repeated through this powerful statement, provokes the audience’s emotions by making a connection with the audience.
Einstein's response to Wright is rhetorically effective, not only for his highly effective use of Pathos, Logos, Ethos, and not to mention how he kept simple enough for Wright to read, yet profound enough for it to have left a lasting impression, so profound in fact, that we are still reading it 80 something years later. While the question of whether or not scientists pray, and on a larger note, what or to whom they pray, Einstein takes the question in stride, and manages to sincerely answer her question, without providing his own, personal, bias. On the subject of logos, Einstein manages to supply logos with a counterargument, "Scientific research is based on the idea that everything that takes place is determined by the laws of nature,
With her use of allusions and diction to characterize the early region as unimpressive, she is able to show to the reader all of the distinctive virtues of the land.. In her writing, she repetitively creates alludes to writers and surveyors correspondingly in order to describe singular assets of the region. She refers to Sylvia Griffith Wheeler when she writes, “we are the folks presidents talk to when times require.” Margrquet’s use of allusion illustrates her people as of natural heritage and of important to America because presidents themselves find significance in their opinions. Also, she highlights the notion that citizens that hail from this region are among
She is unapologetic and confident in everything she does. In regards to feminism, Lise is the type of woman that is praised in modern feminist critiques. In The Driver 's Seat, Spark expresses this when writing “‘What for?’ he says. ‘Is it a boy-friend?’ ‘Mind your own business,’ she says. ‘Stick to your yin and your yang’” (30).
The truth outlined in chapter 6 is that Listening to others, and more significantly, making the speaker feel important will help to keep the links in the verbal chain of communication connected and strong. Chapter 7 rounds out “part 2” and shows how there is an IDIOT inside every individual and how this part of us can manifest when one looses control. The texts humorous example of Mrs. Marry Sunshine” a sweet young lady def to the ugliness of the world. She has never had an vulgar word thrown her way in her entire life. Upon attending a training scenario however, her IDIOIT emerges.
Modthryth, in spite of her isolation, is already shown to be fierce and capable of imparting physical harm on men. Grendel’s mother also seems to weave the strings of his actions as an antagonist. Wealhtheow, the Queen of Danes, is wise and bears the capacity to impact peace among the warriors. In her first appearance in Beowulf, Wealhtheow appears “Adorned in her gold, she graciously handed the cup first to Hrothgar, their homeland 's guardian, urging him to drink deep and enjoy it because he was dear to them” (Beowulf 614-618). The gestures of the queen have the capacity to not only acknowledge the nature of the warriors and their ranks, but also to extend the peace among them in a manner the men may have been unable to state vocally.
But surprisingly, it led to the exact opposite. In fact, throughout the events of The Blitz, British production and the war industries operated as normal – and even continued to expand. When the bombing was at its worst, then it was important for the people to remain strong, strengthen their courage, and keep the spirit up. At this point, people understood the importance of their political system, democracy. Not all the effects of the Blitz were bad, others were beneficial.
After reading the document “The American Crisis” by Thomas Paine, published in December 23, 1776, I think that the author had written a very inspiring article. In front of the war, he was fearless, and he could not find any reason to be afraid. I agree with the author and believe, no matter anything, as long as we persevere, indomitable, we would have the hope to get the glorious results. The author was successful in making me feel that the harder the conflict, the more glorious the triumph. What we obtain too cheap, we esteem too lightly: it is dearness only that gives everything its value.
Ruiz attests to Hitler’s leadership of the Nazi Party and his influential voice in the organization. “The word is like a seed, and the human mind is so fertile” (Ruiz 28). There are times when the word is unintentionally misused by the people closest to us because they may be having a bad day, creating a complex within ourselves because we pay attention to their opinion and agree with it. “That is why we should forgive them; they don’t know what they do” (Ruiz 36). The only way to break these spell is to make new agreements based on truth, because the truth will set us free.