Therefore, Ho had to put down the French and Japanese harshly, citing the war crimes that they have committed against the Vietnamese, to justify Vietnam’s “right to be a free and independent country” . Ho, through this speech, had to unite his people as one, and justify the country’s independence domestically and internationally because Vietnam was in a limbo state when Japan left and the French had not yet returned. Domestically, when delivering the speech, Ho condemned the actions of the French and Japanese harshly in an attempt to unite the people. For instance, he exaggerated the war crimes that the French enacted on them, such as forcing them to use opium, separating Vietnam into different regimes, and wrecking their unity . However, we must also consider the long-term gains that the French had given Vietnam.
The Comparison of Two Declarations Thomas Jefferson and Elizabeth Cady Stanton fought for what they believed; which was being free and equal from unjust rule or unjust laws. In the “Declaration of Independence” By Thomas Jefferson; Jefferson writes about his concerns about current Government ruled by the King of Great Britain in the United States and proceeds to list conflicts that many people face in the United States due to the King’s unjust treatment towards its citizens. In the end of the essay he persuades that the United States should separate from the rule of Great Britain. In another essay written like the “Declaration of Independence” comes the “Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, in Stanton’s essay she writes about issues that women face towards unjust laws. These laws were to prohibit and limit a women’s rights due to the fact they are married to their spouse; an example of these laws was “denied... the facilities for obtaining a through education” (149) to clarify this quotation women weren’t allowed to receive an education due to being married.
Declaration of Independence Precis Thomas Jefferson in his historical document, The Declaration of Independence (1776), asserts that the colonies should break free from Britain’s tyranny. Jefferson supports his assertion through the use of anaphora, parallel structure, imagery, emotional appeal to patriotism, and logical appeal to the colonist’s basic rights. Jefferson’s purpose is to advocate for the separation of Britain and the colonies in order to escape the British tyranny that King George imposes on the American colonists. Jefferson writes in a measured tone for the British parliament, King George, and for colonists who have been a victim of Britain’s oppression.
According to Roy Hornsby, “Heidegger postulated that the world ‘is’, and that this fact is naturally the primordial phenomenon and the basis of all ontological inquiry. That the world is here, now, and everywhere around us.” The question about Heidegger’s Being-in-the-World leads us to Heidegger 's notions, mineness and authenticity. Mineness, in connection with Being-in-the-World, is our individual uniqueness of our existence in this world. It is our own individual notion of I am because I am. Miness is our understanding that I am a unique individual in the faculties of my mind, body, and my capacity.
He further accepts it at its current state, in regard to the battle with Mexico and the institution of slavery. Thus that a person ought to do as he does and not agree to pay taxes to the state that is in support of such evil customs or practices. While both King and Thoreau triumph in their establishment of a firm perception of what they strongly have faith in, they both are successful in their efforts to persuade through different means. Regarding the manner in which King draws emotional appeal through passionate speech, we also see with Thoreau when he makes apparent that he is devoted in what he stands for. Thus attracting more appeal through being more troubled and concerned instead of being innocently optimistic and hopeful.
Creighton Abrams, Ho Chi Minh, William Westmoreland, John F. Kennedy, and Vo Nguyen Giap are some of the Big leaders during those times. The most important theme to bring is how this guys participated in the Vietnam War. Lets start with the North Side of Vietnam. Ho Chi Minh was a Vietnamese revolutionary leader that supports communism. Ho Chi Minh organized and also led the Viet Minh to fight for Vietnamese Independence.
In the Declaration of Independence, Thomas Jefferson is able to reason in order to clearly communicate the colonies’ grievances and the need to segregate from the overly controlling and demanding grip of King George III. Jefferson is able to appropriately use logos by explicitly stating the people of the colonies’ rationales for severing their connections to Great Britain. He elaborates on his complaints and requests by using logos in order to declare and represent the people’s interpretation of their rights, what they should be, and why they deserve them. He articulates that the King has neglected and deprived the people of the colonies from their god given rights as people. In the first section of the document Jefferson asserts “it becomes necessary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them with another and to assume among the powers of the earth, the separate and equal station to which the Laws of Nature and of Nature's God entitle them,” in this quote Jefferson clearly voices that it’s time for the colonies to “dissolve the political bands” from the motherland that has both spoonfed and disciplined them.
All of these rhetorical strategies serve to assert the logic in Jefferson’s argument. After Jefferson completes listing off his complaints he goes back to painting the colonists up as the victims of the British Empire. Jefferson dictates that “in every stage” of Britain’s oppressions they have asked “in the most humblest of terms” for a repeal of their laws and acts. He uses the image of the colonists as innocent people with the image of Britain as a “prince whose character” is corrupted. This comparison works well to have the reader sympathize with the colonies.
Thomas Jefferson wrote that if the government doesn’t protect the rights of its citizens, then people have the right to form their own new government. He wrote that the king has “Imposed taxes on us without our consent” (Declaration of Independence). The Boston Massacre is an example of this, because the colonists were tired of the Townshend Acts, so they protested against the British because they put taxes on the colonists to help themselves pay for the war. This shows that the colonists have a right to have their own, new government and separate from the king. Also, in the Declaration of Independence, it says that all men are created equal.
After building up facts he turns the emotions felt to show how unfair slavery was. He quotes a part of the Declaration of Independence but then directly follows it with, “ but, sir, how pitiable is it to reflect… of my brethren under a groaning captivity, and cruel oppression” (9). Referring back to his heritage makes his argument stronger because it is more personal than it would be from a non African American. He then attempts to switch their perspective by quoting the Bible. The Americans were very religious people so and they were proving themselves hypocritical because the bible states, “put your soul in their soul's stead” (9).
Reading 1, Question 1: Thomas Jefferson begins the Declaration of Independence discussing why sometimes it is necessary to disband political ties with another party or nation on the grounds of both the laws of nature and of God. The first reason he gives defending the Colonies’ right to revolt is that whenever a government becomes caustic to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness it is the responsibility of the people to end this rule and replace it with a new one. He states the these governments should not be revolted against unless there is dire need as in the instant of his second reason for rebellion- after a long series of abuse and neglect again demand a new government to provide security from said abuses. Jefferson repeatedly mentions
The King himself seemed to be encouraging a fight. A final Congressional entreaty to peace last year was answered in cold language by George III. "The lines have been drawn," he wrote. "Blows must decide." Still it took a wildly successful pamphlet by unknown writer, Thomas Paine to push the collective consciousness toward independence.
One way for the abolitionists to prove slavery should be officially banned. To begin with, William Lloyd Garrison. Garrison favored full political rights for the slaves (pg 423). Alexander Hamilton and Benjamin Franklin also opposed slavery (pg 422). They agreed that slavery trespassed the most basic principle in the Declaration of Independence where it states, “All men are created equal” (pg 422).
Ngo Dinh Diem was the president of South Vietnam who was an anti-communist. President Kennedy increased his financial aid to Diem to diminish the accusations of “soft democracy.” But before Kennedy was assassinated, he claimed that the war was “their war.” In the end, Kennedy wanted remove the troops from South Vietnam. Some Americans agreed with Kennedy’s path, to return home from war, but many others supported President Lyndon Johnson’s approach, to send more troops. By the middle of the 1960’s, more than 180,000 Americans were stationed in Vietnam. The Army of the Republic of Vietnam had stated that they, “cannot stand up to pressure without substantial U.S. combat support on the ground.” This statement caused Johnson’s administration to continue adding more and more troops to the war, leaving there to be about half a million soldiers stations in Vietnam by the end of the 1960’s.
According to primary Source Voices of Freedom, one of the main persons that convinced the Americans colonists to fight for independence was Thomas Paine since he offered the most persuasive argument for American Independence. He published a pamphlet titled Common Sense in which he recited principles of hereditary rule and monarchial government stating that after freedom the new nation will become “an asylum for mankind.” One example of the great and well known soldiers that were involved in the war for liberty was Joseph Plumb Martin, the Patriot. Martin always did his duty, he was present during the British’s siege of Fort Mifflin and during the capture of Cornwallis. While at Fort Mifflin Thomas Paine said, “They had nothing but their bravery and good conduct to