The speech was personal for Queen Elizabeth but was also written to address a large group of people. The purpose of her speech was to explain and inform the people listening about what was happening inside the family of Diana. She also wanted people to remember Diana about how she lived, not how she died. Her majesty wanted the audience to feel like they could relate to the people who were close to Diana. Her speech was effective considering it was said by Diana’s ex-mother-in-law so she is a credible source to listen to about because she personally knew her.
Then pathos is the appeal to emotions in which she uses words to pull and the heart strings of her audience. Finally, she uses ethos, which is the appeal to credibility. She used logos, pathos and ethos in hope of persuading her audience to vote for her as the next president. Firstly, Chisholm use logos to add logic and reasoning to her speech. An example of logos that she said was, “I do not intend to offer to you the tired and glib
Carrie Chapman Catt uses a lot of ideas about democracy in her speech that was logical. Catt uses logic to appeal to her audience from the first reason of women suffrage inevitability to the end of the speech. Catt uses the Declaration of independence, which turn out to be the basic rule of government (Catt, 1917). This is because it states that all men (women) are created equal and Catt used that along with the quote from Woodrow Wilson that states “we are fighting for the things which we have always carried nearest to our hearts: for democracy, for the right of those who submit to authority to have a voice in their own government” (Catt, 1917). The logic in Wilson’s quote as it relates to women’s suffrage is if democracy is the right of those who submit to authority to have a voice in their own government than why do women not allow to vote because they too submit to authority as men do.
Give them liberty of give them death! In 1773, Thomas Paine wrote “The American Crisis”, an essay designed to persuade the colonists to separate from Britain. In 1775, Patrick Henry delivered his “Speech in the Virginia Convention with the same idea. Paine and Henry wanted to persuade the colonists to stand up for their freedom and basic human rights against Britain. The writings of Thomas Paine and Patrick Henry both use metaphors, include rhetorical questions, and serve the same purpose.
Pankhurst explains that women want to be able to choose whomever represents them and she does that with a metaphor of the men of Hartford. Emmeline Pankhurst follows her speech referring the Tea Party at Boston, which was a political protest in which the Sons of Liberty destroyed an entire shipment of tea into Boston Harbour because the taxes had been increased by the British Government. That event become iconic in American history. With that reference, she wants to make the audience know how important is to fight for your beliefs and also how women had sacrificed for good causes, she jokes about the fact that men did not do the same with their whiskey. She states how the word militant is directly related to the suffrage movement.
The English Queen Elizabeth’s reign was full of challenges. Not only did she have to unify a religiously divided kingdom, but she also had to protect herself from the assassination attempts encouraged by the Pope. The Spanish Armada undertook such an attempt in 1588. She recruited an army full of people against her because she was a woman, she was illegitimate, she was protestant and she was not married. However, she needed them to protect her and her protestant realm.
Novelist, Oprah Winfrey, in her eulogy, A Final Goodbye, discusses what Rosa Parks meant for her. Winfrey's purpose is to give thanks to Rosa Parks for what she did for the colored men and woman. Winfrey adopts a proud tone in order to appeal to similar feelings she and colored people experienced in the past and still to this day. Winfrey uses rhetorical strategy of pathos that takes the audience into understanding and feeling strong emotions towards the death of an honorable and brave woman, Rosa Parks. Winfrey takes pathos in a very emotional way, explaining to the audience that Parks was a hero to her and to many colored people.
Right before Queen Elizabeth II decided to go back to London, and fly the flag at the Buckingham palace, Queen Mother Elizabeth took a walk with her daughter, and taught her never forget her dignity and authority as the mother of the nation. Queen Mother Elizabeth is the mother of Queen Elizabeth II. In her view,
Jerry Brotton 's, The Sultan and The Queen The Untold Story of Elizabeth and Islam, Brings to light the unexpected trade alliance between Queen Elizabeth I of England and Islamic powers of the Ottoman Empire and The Kingdom of Morocco. Jerry Brotton summaries it perfectly by stating it is "the remarkable story of the Elizabethans who traveled to the Muslim world, what they learned and how their discoveries, and the stories they told, affected life back home." The author sets the stage by discussing the marriage of Prince Phillip of Spain and Mary Tudor and England 's return to Catholicism from Protestantism. Jerry Brotton discusses past military history between the Hapsburg Empire and Ottoman Empires as well as delving into the existing trade mechanisms Europe used for Eastern goods. Brotton touches on religious propaganda and
Public speaking, however, was not the only way women abolitionist attracted supporters. Several women were able to do so through their writing. In addition, many of these authors were European seeking to draw attention the need for emancipation in the American Civil War. British author Harriet Beecher Stowe, believed that the war was “a holy crusade to emancipate the slaves” (Venet 94). Stowe used this belief to attract sympathy toward the anti-slavery movements from fellow Europeans.
Florence Nightingale led a team of nurses, which improved the unsanitary conditions at a British military hospital, during the Crimean War. The patriotism of Florence Nightingale influenced both Northern and Southern women in a similar way. For both Northern and Southern women, Lawrence Nightingale represented a woman who was doing more than just sitting on the sidelines of war waiting for the husband to come home.