In the bibliography “I Am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai, importance of girl’s education back east is addressed. Malala explains to the reader the horrors and barriers she faced while trying to justify the importance of girls’ education. She uses influential ethos, a tenacious tone, and vigorous pathos to get the reader to perceive that a girl’s education is just as imperative as a boy’s education. Malala wants the reader to know how it is being a girl fighting for girl’s education. With the use of these three rhetorical strategies, she can get the reader to comprehend that every girl has the right to an education.
Equality is something that is important to all women and always has been. Women began standing up and speaking out against inequality when they had little to no rights, and have continued to do so to get to where equality is today. This all started with the women’s rights movement that formed during the reform period. But, how effective was this movement? Well, it brought women together through views and opinions to configure the women’s rights movement.
In the book titled “ I am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai, she talks about her life before and after becoming famous and her fight for women's education in her education. Malala became a international phenomenon when she was targeted and shot by taliban for speaking out for women's education. Malala lives in an oppressive country where a education is deprived from women and they are expected to remain ignorant. She was an advocate for women's education in her country who strongly believes that everybody deserves to be educated and that right shouldn't be deprived from anybody. Eventually winning the Nobel Peace Prize for her contribution to the fight for women's education, which only continue to push her to accomplish her goal and gain equal education for all.
For, in relinquishing, a mother feels strong and liberal; and in guild she finds the motivation to right wrong. Women throughout time have been compelled to cope with the remonstrances of motherhood along with society’s anticipations as to what a
“We are the granddaughters of the witches you couldn’t burn” -Tish Thawer. What started as a Hawaiian grandmother’s facebook post on the loss of Hillary Clinton’s loss in the Presidential election, ignited a worldwide phenomenon that united all people of different colors, religion, and sexuality. Women’s March is a liberation that supports all women, no matter who they are. Despite feminism existing since the beginning of time, women have always gone through degradation and hate. Schools need to educate students about the liberation of women’s rights because it gives students the reason to join the advocation of women, the differences between feminists and feminazis, and provides a more in-depth view about intersectional feminism.
Watson is not trying to build towards her own sense of credibility or authority, but instead, she is building up everyone’s credibility. Later on, Ms. Watson continues this point by saying “If not me, who?” (Watson, 10:49) This is one of the most effective statements in Ms. Watson’s speech, as it is attempting to show the audience that all you need to join the conversation about feminism is that you care regardless of context. Ms. Watson uses the effectiveness of her last statement to propel her following statement, “If not now, when?”
Malala Yousafzai was known for her inspirational speeches to speak out for women’s rights. How it’s looked down upon for women in the middle east to go to school. Yousafzai’s purpose is to raise awareness to spread the necessity of education throughout the whole world for both boys and girls. Therefore, Malala conveys her purpose of raising awareness the true struggle for an education in the middle east through credible ethos, contradicting juxtaposition, and affecting pathos. Malala is unfortunate to have experienced what she has first hand, but that builds her credibility and also her purpose she’s conveyed throughout her life.
It is a struggle that is beyond Pakistan and the Muslim world. There has been an extended debate about the best method to fight patriarchy within modern societies . Malala’s story of triumph is proof of just how much potential girls everywhere hold and that they should not be silenced. Today, Malala is pursuing her own studies while fighting for girls worldwide through the Malala Fund, an organization that partners with local groups to bring education to girls.
As a woman she’s always in the middle of the circle, a spotlight is pointed to her, that she is for 99% could do a sin but not be betrayed by anyone else. One of the most important examples in the story that shows her absolute idea that she is wrong, even though she is not, but that what’s will others think about her is saying, “This is what you deserve, a voice meanly consoled her, but she was too weakened, too much in pain, to respond.” This quote proves that this woman knew that she didn’t do anything wrong, but according to the formatting that her society created put her to live in, tells her that she is wrong for a reason or not.
Michelle Obama does not fail to jump right into the hot topic that she wants to discuss, Donald Trump’s scandal. She starts off by talking about some of her duties as “The First Lady”, and mentions the duty she had a few days prior when she was working with young women who were having to fight for equal rights for their education, as well as their freedom in its entirety. Michelle described the positive feelings she got from visiting with these young ladies, which left her happy audience to quickly have a change in attitude when she described the hurtful and hateful words about women from Trump during the campaign. Due to her quick switch from the high hopes of fighting for women’s equality to Trump’s words, this showed her audience that women’s rights will not progress with such a man in power. As she describes Trump’s words as “bragging about sexual assault”, she does not fail to
[She doesn’t] want to be thought of as the “girl who was shot by the Taliban” but the “girl who fought for education.” This hints at the idea that her conflict hasn 't been resolved even though her position in it has changed, she still has to fight for education and win in order to see a true resolution, unlike J. Walls ' conflict. What 's also important to note is the fact that as the book ends it becomes clear that a majority of the book was focused on the encounter with the Taliban, unlike the autobiography that is the Glass
Eleanor Roosevelt is an inspiration for me, as a woman, and anyone who have felt the pressures of conforming to stand up strongly for their own personal beliefs despite societal limitations. Completely changing the role of the First Lady, Roosevelt actively promoted the careers of many women and encouraged them to enter the public life more. She became the protector of those most likely to be left on the margins– particularly women, African-Americans, and children- and fought for their rights. If Eleanor Roosevelt was alive today, I would ask what factors inspired her to persevere through harsh criticism, ridicule, and disapproval. From her dictating mother-in-law to parts of the American population, opposition for her battle against inequality
During my high school years I was able to channel my passion to examine discrimination and social development through my involvement with the Sadie Nash Leadership Project (SNLP). SNLP is a woman’s education and advocacy nonprofit committed to promoting leadership among underrepresented young women. For the first time in my life, I was having deep personal conversations with empowered women. We sought to inspect and challenge unequal power dynamics based on numerous systems of oppression. We questioned why women didn’t feel empowered to make decisions and be leaders, as well as what actions and involvement we as young women can have to impact change on a larger scale.
I always sought out to be the best example of an empowered woman, especially in this time in our country where the American woman is still not held in the same respect as the American man. I firmly believe in girl power and supporting your fellow women, it is one of the most important duties in my life when I see sexism still being a part of today’s society to try and defend the gender equality movement to the extent of my ability. Strawderman showed me to support other women, bringing out the best in a friend is one of the best feelings of accomplishment in life. At Sweet Briar, the time i’ve spent on campus has given me major flashbacks and visions of my Strawderman life. The rural Virginia campus, tender horses, and amazing faculty and students all make me feel so welcome into this incredibly nurturing environment I have not seen at any other college.
(41). After sticking up for themselves with no one listening, the women suffragists created organizations and marches to gain support for women 's rights and their lives after the movement were not perfect. In conclusion the women’s suffrage movement is why women can do achieve anything and everything today. The movement shows that if you want something, fight for it no matter how long it takes or how hard the obstacles may be, because who knows, you may achieve something that helps not just you, but generations