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    • Lecture/Rhetorical Questioning: Talk in 7 to 10 minute segments, pause, ask pre-planned rhetorical questions; learners record their answers in their notes. • Surveys with Exemplifier: Pause, ask directly for a show of hands: 'Raise your hand if you agree... disagree... etc.' or 'Raise your hand if you have encountered an example of that.' Ask for a volunteer to speak for the response group whose hands are raised. • Turn To Your Partner And Pause, ask each to turn to the person next to them and

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    Taylor does this because he is now finished with his rhetorical questions and he is ready to relay is point. He has slammed the reader with rhetorical questions and if they have not understood the poem, this is where the reader comprehends what he is talking about. During these two lines Taylor uses an alliteration. He does this to contribute to the rhythm

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    themes shown through literary and rhetorical devices such as polysyndeton, anadiplosis, imagery, and metaphors. The passage starts off with a series of rhetorical questions. “But what was she dreaming as she looked into Hatchard’s shop window? What was she trying to recover? What image of white dawn in the country, as she read in the book spread open?” [Woolf, 1925] The rhetorical question is used for effect, emphasis or provocation. Several rhetorical questions together can form a developed and

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    Commentary on Old Major's Speech Old Major's speech was directed to the animals. It was about over throwing the man and the animals should take over. It was all a rebellion. In this short essay I will describe the persuasive techniques used by Old Major to persuade his fellow animals to follow his dreams. I will include quotes and other important features used by Orwell. The main part of his speech is on his dream. Old Major the 'Middle White Boar' chooses the place and the time to

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    asking this rhetorical question, he is engaging his audience by forcing them to wonder if his actions reflected the accusation of ambition. He follows the question by giving a more personal example that showed the relationship between caesar and all of his people, not just the elite. Antony said, “When that the poor have cried, Caesar hath wept…” Antony further proved his argument when he immediately rebukes Caesar’s kindness as not being stern enough for ambition. His next rhetorical question not only

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    must ignore or postpone their dreams. The more dreams are postponed the more the dreams will not happen and in the poem it is clear that Hughes has a very strong opinion on the subject. In the poem Langston Hughes uses a range of illusions, rhetorical questions, figurative language and stanza to explain that a dream deferred can end with the entire population in a war. In the poem it seems as if Langston is talking from the perspective of someone living in Harlem he explains how equality and freedom

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    Mark Anthony

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    alike in a way that both men wanted to gain control over their fellow Romans and accused or defend Caesar’s creditability. However, in Antony’s oration his slight uses of figures of repetition, like the use of antistrophe, figures of address, rhetorical question, and figures of contrast, the use of irony, lead the people to the truth and turn them against Brutus by telling was noble and who was ambitious. Antony’s speech for the people was phenomenal because he first established for what reasons did

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    Of the many devices used, the use of rhetorical questions in The Crisis by Thomas Paine serves as the most important in the piece because of how well it plays with the reader’s emotions. Studies have shown that the use of rhetorical questions which have high relevance in the lives of the audience result in enhanced persuasion to the readers, and Paine captures this idea throughout the passage

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    Shamsun Nahar Professor Baca ENGL 1301 18 December 2016 Analysis of “Let There Be Dark” “Let There Be Dark” is an article written by Paul Bogard which was published in the Los Angeles Times on the 21st of December 2012. Paul Bogard is a writer of The End of Night: Searching for Natural Darkness in an Age of Artificial Light, a book which was translated into German, Spanish, Japanese, Chinese, and Korean. He is also an editor of the anthology Let There Be Night: Testimony on Behalf of the Dark, a

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    Introduction The usage of rhetorical devices differentiates a speech from a conversation. The speaker carefully chooses how to use devices such as ethos, pathos and logos to emphasize the message that is to be passed onto the audience thorough the speech. A current speech given in the LGTB “Time to Thrive” conference by Ellen Page (American actress) was very impactful. It was the use of certain devices within the speech that aided to create the overall inspiring tone. 1st Paragraph  The speaker

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