Which makes sense because when you change from being atheists to Christianity, people would say you have had a change of heart, that results in a different end. The phrase “resulting in a different end” is also critically important to understand what is meant when Finney means “change of heart”. When someone swaps from one religion to another they start to praise the God they switched over to. In the example given above, if someone switches from atheism to Christianity, they would start to praise and glorify the Jesus Christ. This means this person that converted into Christianity gave up sinning of the flesh, and selfishness since he now looks up to the Lord, which can be proven when Finney added, “A change of heart, therefore, is to prefer a different end.
Presenting to the 1895 Cotton States and International Exposition, Booker T. Washington delivered his most famous speech, "The Atlanta Compromise Address". In this speech Washington shares his belief that his fellow African Americans and other former slaves should make the best of what they have and to strive to excel in the positions and jobs they already occupy rather than continually fighting for. He insists that the people of the white race also do not see what they have around them. He wants the whites and blacks in south to realize that they need each other and should act in ways to coexist. To convey his belief, Washington uses rhetorical strategies such as the following: the three rhetorical appeals, allegory, and repetition.
These books are letters addressed to believers. They both contain a greeting, a body and a closing statement. The themes of these letters, which will be discussed in detail later, are also similar: they are to warn the church about incoming dangers and to remind the Christians to remain strong in the faith. They both end their letters by glorifying God and the Lord Jesus Christ. However, to analyze the similarities of these books in an efficient manner, it is vital to understand the
Furthermore, in the fourth thesis, which is about Christianity is dangerous, he stated, “That’s my faith and you’re not to question that”. (The God Delusion Debate) This showed and persuaded that religion didn’t provide explanations about how faith exists and what is faith. Religion defines that faith can let people do anything without justification. This is terrible for children who have been taught that faith is a virtue by religion and not to have doubt on it. When they grown up in violent turn of mindset, they will act badly by using faith as a shelter.
“Free at last! Free at last! Thank God Almighty, we are free at last!” This is the well-known quote displayed both on his gravestone and in the “I Have a Dream Speech” by Martin Luther King, one of the most influential Civil Rights activists of his time. Although he is widely praised as if he’s perfect, Martin often faced racism during his childhood. The racial discrimination, as well as his religious views, caused him to fight for equal rights.
“…what will go down in history as the greatest demonstration for freedom…” in the fist sentence of the total speech what shows the believable that it’s the history of black men’s freedom. In fact, he succeeded so that he became one of the greatest speakers in the world because of this speech. “Nineteen sixty-three is not an end, but a beginning” shows that King believes his dream black people’s rights and life same as white people, will achievement eventually. And not only he believe it, but also it persuasive other people. “And so even though we face the difficulties of today and tomorrow, I still have a dream.
America is known to be the land of the free and home of the brave. She provides numerous amounts of opportunities for her citizens and is considered one of the greatest countries to exist. However, even though she grants opportunities, not everyone is treated equally. People, such as African Americans, are still fighting for their freedom even after slavery was abolished in 1865. On August 28, 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. publicized his famous and powerful speech at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.
“I am happy to join with you today in what will go down in history as the greatest demonstration for freedom in the history of our nation.” (Martin Luther King) This was the penning statement of the speech learnt or well known by anyone studying or interested in literature or history. “I Have Dream” without a doubt is rightfully one of the bet delivered over time. While his opening statement spoke of making a historical day out of the demonstration, Martin Luther King was unaware that his delivery would be equally if not more historical than the event itself in the literature arena and even more, the field of rhetoric. Hundreds of students, experts, professionals and admirers in the rhetoric world have reviewed, examined, critiqued and or praised King’s delivery. Without a doubt, the message in the speech coupled with the style of delivery is one to be appreciated if not rewarded.
One of many people who peacefully fought for civil rights was Martin Luther King Jr. “I’ve Been to the Mountaintop” was a speech given on April 3, 1963. Martin Luther King Jr. gave this very grand, powerful speech to a church of people in Memphis, Tennessee. During the 1960’s the rights of African Americans were extremely limited and unfair. An effect of this was protests, boycotts, and many speeches. These protests eventually achieved the role of equal rights for all, but only after unjust persecution.
The scripture texts mention Jesus as one who breaks all walls that divide humans under certain categories or label them with captions. In other words, if we are able to see God’s love manifest in the love of Christ, we would be able to understand the love of God too. On the other hand, Burton Z. Cooper states that “God has acted in Christ to redeem us.” This satisfies Jesus’ claim that our faith in Christ will help us be one in Christ as he is one in the Father, as mentioned in John 14:20. It is fascinating to note Suchocki’s words “Letting go of one world, he must participate in the creation of another.” Though this statement would mean different in the context of Simon and the prostitute, in the current context, this would deal with more than having accepted Jesus Christ, and being made new in him. This would mean to suggest that one understands the truth about Jesus as not only the Son of God, but in the current context, as one who died for the sins of the world, because God’s love is manifested in him and through his death, and that he is the risen Christ to this day.