Tags » Rhetorical Analysis

Uzumaki: A Note on Impossible First-Hand Accounts

The suspension of disbelief is important for any compelling story. The audience must be, in a sense, tricked into believing the fiction that the creator has weaved. 756 more words


Emma Watson: Gender Equality Is Your Issue Too

This is a speech given by Emma Watson on the 20th September 2014 at the United Nations. Watson is a known activist on human rights, actress, and philanthropist in the twenty-first century. 409 more words


George C. Wallace's Inaugural Address

Before the 1950s, the idea of black and white people in the United States living “separate but equal” lives ran society – especially in Southern states. 873 more words


Rhetorical Analysis of Gov. George C. Wallace Inaugural Address

George C. Wallace gave his inaugural Address on January 14, 1963, to a large crowd of primarily white, racist, religious, and relatively uneducated Alabamians. His argument relied heavily on the ideas of the people in his audience and the ideas of time period which he gave his speech. 1,102 more words


Persuasive Evil

Governor George C. Wallace delivered his inaugural address in 1962 in Montgomery Alabama. Throughout his speech, he conveys to his audience that Southerners such as themselves are superior to people of color and always will be. 997 more words


Rhetorical Analysis of George Wallace's Inaguaral Address

In his 1963 inaugural address, George Wallace appeals to his audience’s white supremacist values, uses his authority as governor and a christian, and uses logical statements to form a compelling argument that segregation is justified and should be continued. 883 more words


Part 2: "So What?" A Writing Series

Welcome back!

So what about rhetorical analysis papers?

The first question you should ask yourself is “What does the paper want?” 

Rhetorical analysis papers explore how rhetoric is used to relay messages, present patterns, and address certain demographics. 680 more words