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Rhetorical Analysis, Evaluation, and Synthesis

  1. Summary :

    5-7 sentences, comprising 1 paragraph Use the techniques discussed in class, making note of what you feel are the text’s main points. Remember to bring it back to the text by using transitional phrases and words. Write your summary in the third person, present tense, and using objective language (avoid using “you” or “I”). Do not quet from the Text . Quoting will result in a zero for this section.

  2. Source Analysis : 3-4 sentences, comprising 1 paragraph

    a) Begin with an argumentative claim about the text’s credibility.
    b) State the text’s purpose (information, persuasion, entertainment, a mix?). c) Evaluate the text’s accuracy and/or logic, given the evidence it provides.

  3. Rhetorical Analysis, Evaluation, And Synthesis:

    2 to 3 paragraphs; each text or claim should comprise one paragraph Provide an analysis based on one or more of the following: Explain how the text uses specific types of arguments or rhetoric (logos, pathos, ethos) and How And/Or Why They Affect The Argument’s Validity.

    Discuss the text’s tone, bias, connotative, denotative, and loaded language choices and What these choices reveal about the argument’s validity and how And/Or Why They Affect The Argument’s Validity.

    Discuss how the text uses claims-support/evidence--facts, logical reasons, examples, expert testimony, and counterarguments--and how and/or why These Types Of Evidence Affect The Argument’s Validity.

    Identify The Logical Fallacy Or Fallacies The Text Uses, And Discuss And How And/Or Why They Lessen The Argument’s Validity. Incorporate One Academically-Appropriate Source Of Your Choosing To Provide Support, Counterargument, Or Both For The Text. Quote Or Paraphrase This Source (Sparingly But Using On-Point Information) In Direct Relation To Your Analysis.

    Create your own assessment of the text using the information from both the text itself and your outside source to provide an addition to the knowledge of and about the text (Synthesis). Discuss, perhaps, what the text might have missed or if there a strong or weak point?

    Consider how the text tries to persuade readers to side with it. Provide an evaluation of whether or not the argument succeeds based on the evidence provided to support the claims Quote From The Text Smartly/Sparingly – I want to see how you write, not how well you quote.

    If the majority of the paragraphs’ content is comprised of quoted or paraphrased material followed by “the text is right/wrong; the end”, this section will FAIL. Provide in-text citations and end-of-text references.

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