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Rhetorical analysis


rhetorical analysis Hello, I have an essay that I really would love your help with. I can depend on youbecauseyou’re the extremely good.Please I’m stuck, I missdmy flight and had done this assignment on another computer andno one has access to itright now. I travelled out of this country. I really don’t have alotofmoney pls pls just help me i beg you. It’s due tommorow 10 pm Dallas texas time which is one hour before eastern time . I am in really in need and you have helped me before. The instructions are below. Essay #1 (Analysis of an Argument) Chapter 1 of Good Reasons covers the basics of argumentation, and Chapter 2 covers the basics of responding to others’ arguments through summary, analysis, evaluation, and critique. Ultimately, these are techniques we use to respond to other texts in a critical way. In this way, as we have read in They Say / I Say, all writing is written in conversation with other voices. For Essay #1, you will write a complete essay (introduction paragraph, several body paragraphs, and conclusion paragraph) of at least 1000 words in which you perform a rhetorical analysis on the editorial/blog you posted about in Discussion Board #5. Use the advice from pages 20-21 on summary, Chapter 5 on analysis (particularly pages 64-65), and Chapters 3 and 4 on writing to write about another text in a critical way from knowing your audience and purpose to establishing a plan to drafting the essay. Consider, for instance, the suggested organization: · Introduction Paragraph – Interesting opening, title/author, broad statement of the work’s subject, brief description of its context, a statement that encompasses your analysis (the thesis you are arguing—be sure to use a “they say, I say” template) · Body Paragraph 1 (Summary) – details of content – topic sentence is a claim of the central argument of the article you are discussing that you then briefly summarize through its main points (see pages 20-21) · Body Paragraph 2 (Analysis of Context) – details of context (including the author, intended audience, and the larger conversation) – topic sentence is a claim that identifies the impact of context on the piece (Follow Step 2 on page 64) · Body Paragraphs 3-5 and potentially more (Analysis of Text: Medium and Genre, Appeals, and Style) – details of presentation (including medium and genre, appeals, style, and arrangement) – topic sentence is a claim about the style and appearance of the article and how the article works to present its meaning (Follow Step 3 on pages 64-5) followed by specific examples from the text · Conclusion Paragraph (Reflection) – Connect your ideas, make a final evaluative statement about the work, and end with a response to the argument (here, you can add in the “I Say” in relation to the topic if you choose) · Work Cited – The final page of your paper should be a correct MLA Work Cited page that lists the text under analysis Essay #1 is your first formal assignment, and the tone, style, and structure of your essay should be highly formal. This includes following MLA guidelines for format and citation (be sure to cite all quotations and paraphrase within your essay and have a Work Cited page at the end), standard essay organization, and the conventions of standard written English. This also means avoiding informality, so do not include any contractions, exclamations, second-person point of view (you, your, yours), slang, or profanity.


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