2 page Rhetorical Analysis essay on article

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Article– THE OTHER SIDE IS NOT DUMB- SEAN BLANDA https://medium.com/@SeanBlanda/the-other-side-is-n…

-Analyze the elements of academic texts—particularly argument, genre, audience, context, purpose, and strategies.

-Articulate in writing key rhetorical concepts.

Prompt

2 pages mla format

For this paper, you are asked to write a comprehensive argument analysis based on the article written above that addresses the following prompt:

Identify and provide a brief explanation of the author’s argument; identify two persuasive strategies that the author uses to support his or her argument and analyze how those strategies might persuade the reader to support the claim; discuss the assumption(s) on which the argument is based; and evaluate the extent to which the reader would find the argument convincing. Be sure to follow these directions carefully, rather than simply agreeing or disagreeing or writing an extensive summary of the article.

Successful papers will:

  • Begin with a concise introduction that contextualizes the argument being evaluated and signals the structure or layout of the paper
  • Provide an account of the rhetorical situation sufficient to establish the audience’s presuppositions
  • Accurately map the basic layout of the rhetor’s principal sub-claims; identify claim, data, and warrant
  • Explain how the rhetor employs at least two rhetorical strategies to further their argument among their intended audience.
  • Note that the length of this paper is capped at two pages. Accordingly, you must budget your space by writing succinctly. The goal is to convey meaning using as few words as possible. This takes a great deal of time and revision.

Rhetorical Analysis: Structure/organization

Sample structure/organization

There isn’t a single, universal structure to rhetorical analysis. However, I offer here one approach to guide those who may be searching for a starting place.

1. Introduction

a. Background/context

For this part, think of a rhetorical precis in which you outline the rhetorical situation, accounting for the intended audience, rhetor, and exigency. Additionally you should note the rhetor’s main claim and purpose

b. Thesis/contract

Make clear the aim(s) of your work, and signal (implicitly or expressly) the

scope of your project

2. Body paragraph #1

a. Sub-claim #1/Rhetorical Strategy #1

i. Begin with a statement that summarizes the rhetor’s sub-claimii. If not noted in the first sentence, identify the rhetor’s principal

reason or data

iii. Examine the warrant to identify the assumption(s) on which the

rhetor’s claim relies; is the claim warranted?

1. Optional: Is there backing?

2. Optional: How about rebuttal/reservation?3. Optional: Qualification?

iv. Identify the rhetorical strategy used and note how it advances the rhetor’s claim

v. Back your observation with textual support (i.e. bring in a quote).vi. Describe how the audience is affected and whether (and how) this

furthers the aims of their argument. Is it persuasive?

3. Body paragraph #2

a. Sub-claim #2/Rhetorical Strategy #2

i. Begin with a statement that summarizes the rhetor’s sub-claimii. If not noted in the first sentence, identify the rhetor’s principal

reason or data

iii. Examine the warrant to identify the assumption(s) on which the

rhetor’s claim relies; is the claim warranted?

1. Optional: Is there backing?

2. Optional: How about rebuttal/reservation?3. Optional: Qualification?

iv. Identify the rhetorical strategy used and note how it advances the rhetor’s claim

v. Back your observation with textual support (i.e. bring in a quote).vi. Describe how the audience is affected and whether (and how) this

furthers the aims of their argument. Is it persuasive?

4. Conclusion

a. Simply bring the matter to a close

Note that by the time you reach this point, you want to leave very little doubt to your conclusion. Your audience should be well aware of your end point because, if you’ve written it well, the paper will lead necessarily to this end. In other words, your conclusion should be the natural result of the work you laid out in your analysis.


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