Bill Clinton Essays

  • Rhetorical Analysis Of I Have Sinned By Bill Clinton

    1704 Words  | 7 Pages

    from our past presidents that have influenced America today. One such speech was given by President Bill Clinton when he addressed the American public on September 11 in 1998 to answer for a moral scandal that took place in the nation’s capital that involved himself and Monica Lewinsky, an intern working at the White House. When called to speak about the internal affair at the White house Clinton gave a memorable speech in which he used clever and strategic language to illicit certain feelings and

  • A Rhetorical Analysis Of Bill Clinton Essay

    960 Words  | 4 Pages

    Almost any speeches that have came across as inspiring and enthralling have the tendency to rhetorically manipulate its audience-- Bill Clinton’s , former president of the United States of America, speech at the Democratic National Committee is a great example. Clinton’s main purpose was to get people to vote for Barack Obama. In this fifty minutes speech, he was able to not only consolidate his argument but also form a strong connection with his audiences by creating appeals to all ethos, pathos

  • Bill Clinton Inaugural Address Analysis

    748 Words  | 3 Pages

    Bill Clinton is known as one of the most powerful speakers in the United States, and he impresses his audience by his speeches and the rhetorical devices that he includes in his speeches and addresses. For example, he effectively delivers his inaugural address with a convincing tone and some of the rhetorical devices such as allusions and strong diction. In his 1993 inaugural address, Clinton discussed the issues that America faced in the 20th century such as health care costs and low wages. He mentioned

  • Bill Clinton Rhetorical Devices Essay

    573 Words  | 3 Pages

    terrorist act ever conducted on American soil, and it stunned the nation. President Bill Clinton presents a speech following the terrorist attack to reassure his audience-- the frightened and affected American citizens-- they are not alone when it comes to the pain they feel and American will always be there to lean on through the use of the rhetorical devices: asyndeton, parallelism, and anaphora. In President Bill Clinton’s introduction of his speech, he conveys himself to be relatable emotionally

  • Bill Clinton Rfk Speech Analysis

    546 Words  | 3 Pages

    In RFK’s and Bill Clinton’s there are many common purposes. In the two speeches, the speakers try to encourage their audience and the rest of the people in the country to overcome their hatred, anger, sadness, and grief to continue on with making America a better and safer place to live. They both try to convince people not to act rashly due to the actions that took place the days of the incidents. In my essay, I will explain and discover some of these common purposes. One common purpose between

  • What Are Bill Clinton's Achievements

    744 Words  | 3 Pages

    Bill Clinton had a remarkable presidency. The United States proved eminence from his leadership and devotion. His goal was to help the minority and the oppressed. He accomplished a numerous amount of things such as setting educational standards, lowering the unemployment rates, and lowering crime rates. His foreign policy was outstanding as well. Towards the end of his presidency he was stained with the Lewinsky Scandal that molded the way America saw Bill Clinton presidency, inadequate. People see

  • Rhetorical Analysis Of A Sorry Speech

    415 Words  | 2 Pages

    Bill Clinton I Am Profoundly Sorry speech Partner Analyzing Essay An apology said right can bring forgiveness, said wrong can bring more remorse. Though it was effective, Bill Clinton's apology did not bring complete forgiveness. Bill Clinton’s remarkable “Profoundly Sorry” speech, which lead to the impeachment of the president, is effective because it uses repetition, ethos, and pathos. This speech was given in the Rose Garden of the White House on Friday, December 11, 1998. Bill Clinton wrote

  • Literary Devices In President Bill Clinton's Speech

    610 Words  | 3 Pages

    23rd, 1995, President Bill Clinton gave a speech addressing this event at the Memorial Prayer Service. Clinton speaks to everyone affected from the bombing to unite the country in this feeling of tragedy, and to show the victims, and their families, that they are not alone. In his speech, President Bill Clinton uses pathos to unite the country in a feeling of tragedy and loss. This bombing took the lives of many innocent Americans, including those of children, and President Clinton wants to emphasize

  • Hillary Clinton Informative Speech

    669 Words  | 3 Pages

    shared that same morning. It was no ordinary day. Because on the date of October 26, 1947. In Edgewater Hospital Chicago, ‘Hillary Diane Rodham’ was born. Though it would be for thirty more years later that she would be formally known as ‘Hillary Clinton’. In that busy hospital at 8:02 AM, nobody knew, but the world had tilted on its axis. Doctors, nurses, and visitors walked by the room Hillary was welcomed in not realizing they for a split second were in the presence of pure eminence. Fourteen

  • The Outliers By Malcolm Gladwell: Literary Analysis

    1042 Words  | 5 Pages

    behavior, learning and memory of an individual ( 1). While Dr. Noble noted the more affluent children possessed larger hippocampuses than their disadvantaged counterparts (Brain Trust 47), Hanson notes that the lifestyle of less affluent families affect the hippocampus negatively. For instance, maternal separation can negatively impact the hippocampus, I.e. working mother's. The lower the income a household has, the more stress it faces. Outstanding stress can have long-lasting negative effects on

  • Scarlet Letter Women In Today's Society

    1014 Words  | 5 Pages

    In today’s society, humans look down on each other for their wrongdoings. These wrongs include adultery and acting as a coward. In The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne depicts society’s oppressive actions toward Hester Prynne because she committed adultery; as well as Reverend Arthur Dimmesdale’s internal struggle against his own cowardliness. Hester is shunned and looked down upon because of her sin, just as women in today’s society are for committing the same act. Dimmesdale is petrified of

  • Forms Of Poetry In Maya Angelou's Phenomenal Woman

    1513 Words  | 7 Pages

    Poetry can take on many forms, but it always has one common goal: to impact the reader in ways they have never been impacted before. A single poem can mean something different to every reader and even the poet. People read to poems to find humor, joy, solidarity, and comfort. Being a poet means being a guide for an audience much bigger than themselves, but it also means being true to oneself. Maya Angelou used poetry to impact the lives of many people and for that she is one of the most influential

  • Donald Trump Rhetorical Analysis

    1116 Words  | 5 Pages

    Every year, The president delivers his state of the union (SOTU) address to congress and esteemed guests. The SOTU fulfills Article II, Section II of the Constitution, which states that the president shall “time to time give to the Congress information about the States of the Union.” In sum, the SOTU allows the current president to give the citizens an update on the progress that he has made, and the progress he hopes to make. This year, nearly 46 million people tuned in to watch Donald Trump’s

  • Cecily Strong Informative Speech

    1150 Words  | 5 Pages

    Cecily Strong is a comedian of the famous and popular show Saturday Night Live on NBC. She often works with her coworkers to made fun of what happening in the world. As a comedian, many of her jokes fall into the category of dry sarcasm. So, it is important to take that into consideration when watching the speeches she gives. In in April of 2015, she gave a speech at the White House Correspondents Dinner at the Washington Hilton. The comedic speeches at the White House Correspondents’ Dinner

  • King Kunta Analysis

    1255 Words  | 6 Pages

    King Kunta: The Rise of a Kid That Had Nothing     The song “King Kunta” by rapper Kendrick Lamar is very catchy song about Kendrick’s rise to the top of the rap game and the his resistance to selling out like many rappers do. He really uses ethos strongly in this song to get people to listen to what he is saying and to get his message across to those people. His audience is mainly young people between the ages of 15 and 30, but his music reaches a very wide spread community of people. The name of

  • Rhetorical Analysis Of Gift To Women By Gail Collins

    1280 Words  | 6 Pages

    Gail Collins joined The New York Times in 1995 as a member of the editorial board. In 2001 she was appointed editorial page editor – the first woman to hold that post at The Times. She is a liberal/progressive American journalist, op-ed columnist, and author, a graduate of Marquette University, and has a master’s degree in government from the University of Massachusetts. Since 2013, Ms. Collins has been a member of the Pulitzer Prize Board. The general focus of her columns is American politics and

  • Compare And Contrast Ronald Reagan And Bill Clinton

    854 Words  | 4 Pages

    As the president of United States of America it can be a little hard to make certain decisions. What the people want and what is for the best for them is very different. Yet this President is for. Ronald Reagan and Bill Clinton were presidents of the United States, who may have done good or bad throughout their time serving in office. Both presidents will be compared to determine who brought the best for United States. Ronald Reagan was an American politician who had become the 40th President of

  • Disadvantages Of Dress Code

    1023 Words  | 5 Pages

    In 1969, the Supreme Court ruled that a students right to freedom of speech is not to be applied at school (Buggs). The Supreme Court came to this decision after Mary Beth Tinker was suspended from her school for wearing a black armband to protest the Vietnam War (Buggs). This case, while it is important, marks the start of dress code, an issue of controversy that is still going on today. To fully understand the matter, you need to know the history of dress code, the benefits of having it, and the

  • Liberalism And Conservatism In The 19th Century

    819 Words  | 4 Pages

    A historian once wrote that the 19th century was “a time of bitter conflict, as the world of the past fought to remain alive.” During the 19th century, there was an emergence of the political ideologies: liberalism, conservatism, and socialism. Liberalism sought to limit the government, preserve individual freedom and believed in the hierarchy of merit. Conservatism attempted to preserve the existing order and believed in tradition over reason. Socialists believed in strengthening parliaments and

  • Bill Cosby Analysis

    990 Words  | 4 Pages

    surprising public scandal, it has become incongruous to have any kind of discussion about Bill Cosby in a politically neutral manner; even though only one year prior, hating Cosby would have been synonymous to hating the Beatles. However, what if it were disclosed that Paul McCartney had been torturing puppies for the past fifty years, would Abbey Road instantly be viewed negatively in the public eye? Bill Cosby’s, Himself, has been regarded as one of the most influential stand up specials in history