In the text “Malala Yousafzai “, Malala continues to speak out about the right of all women, to an education although her life is threatened. For example,after she wrote an autobiography, the Taliban “still considers Yousafzai a target. Despite the Taliban’s threats, Yousafzai remains a staunch advocate for the power of education” (Yousafzai,12). This quote demonstrates that the Taliban deny girls an education, and attack girls who go to school. Malala has been fired by a Taliban gunman when she was riding a bus on her way home from school.
Malala Yousafzai Pakistani teenager who was shot in the head by Taliban when she was 14 years old because she was brave to speak out about education and women right in her country. Therefore, the Taliban issued a law stating that no girls’ may go to school. Malala was living in war and was very paranoid, and also, When the Taliban took control of the Swat Valley in Pakistan, one girl spoke out. Malala Yousafzai refused to be silenced and battled for her right to an education. “The terrorist thought they would change my aims and stop my ambition, but nothing changed in my life except this: weakness, fear, and hopelessness died.
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. But, advocates say that the only way to successfully make education accessible to everyone is by joining together both female activists, like Malala, and progressive men, like her father, who are willing to stand up against those who oppress
Who is Malala? Was the same question the Taliban asked her before she was brutally shot in the forehead for standing up in what she believed in. Where Malala is from, women are denied access to education and schools are often bombed by the Taliban. She is the voice for all those children who don’t speak up for themselves and structures arguments amazingly as she utilizes emotional language, descriptive imagery, and meaningful repetition to impact her audience. Malala classifies her message as powerful by the usage of emotional language in which it attracts the eyes and ears of people around the world.
Malala Yousafzai, a young Pakistani woman who only wanted an education, was obligated to view her life at its worst and at the same time, view the desire and dreams of girls who fight for their education that they have been denied. Yousafzai has glimpsed and lived through a world that no American child could have ever imagined and cherishes an education what no child would have imagined losing. Nonetheless, through her novel, I Am Malala, Yousafzai has put into effect an extraordinary and a determined message to the world of a sincere love for education and peace. Malala utilizes strong repetition, vivid imagery, and powerful ethos in her biography to show kids how if you believe in something you fight for it and never give up. Malala’s use of repetition is very strong and something that not only makes her biography better but it makes things stand out.
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.
Although, Malala could not convince the Taliban for educational equality in Islam, she was able to convince millions of people around the world to take actions against them through her struggle for educational equality powerfully due to her use of ethos, tone, and imagery. Malala Yousafzai powerfully utilizes ethos as a rhetorical strategy to convey her message for educational equality by building her credibility in Islam. “And my school uniform-my white shalwar and blue kamiz-is on a peg on the wall, waiting for me” (Yousafzai 1). Malala Yousafzai builds her credibility by introducing herself as a student in Islam, which portrays that she lives there and is educated and furthermore, makes Malala a reliable source to inform the audience about the enormous problems in Islam. The rhetorical strategy, ethos, is
“And my school uniform-my white shalwar and blue kamiz-is on a peg on the wall, waiting for me” (Yousafzai 1). Malala Yousafzai builds her credibility by introducing herself as a student who goes to school in Islam, which portrays that she lives in Islam and is educated and furthermore, makes Malala a reliable source to inform the audience about the enormous problems in Islam. The rhetorical strategy, ethos, is powerfully utilized to convey Malala’s audience because Malala has proven that she could be fully trusted about the information she will give to the audience about the Taliban’s. Malala claims that the Taliban’s are taking over her hometown and making new laws such as, denying women’s rights to education in which the audience could easily believe Malala is lying however, because Malala built her credibility of someone who could be trusted by addressing how she lives there and witnesses everything, she has gained the trust of her audience. Therefore, Malala Yousafzai powerfully utilizes ethos to convey her message to stop the Taliban’s control over Islam by claiming that she is from Islam and goes to school there which makes her trusted by the
Malala gives the audience a deeper understanding of the oppression women experience outside of the United States through descriptive imagery, credible ethos and factual logos. Malala witnessed Pakistan’s shift from a peaceful and lively community to a warzone due to the surge of terrorism and unjust cultural practices with her own eyes and interprets it into her writing. Such as her descriptions of her community in the prologue, “I can hear the neighborhood kids playing cricket in the alley behind our home...I smell rice cooking as my mother works in the kitchen” (Yousafzai, page 1). This utilization of imagery stimulates the reader’s sense of hearing and smell. This effectively strengthens her claims of living a normal life