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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Arguments to Persuade: "In many situations, writers want not only to convince audiences but to move them to action, whether this involves buying a product, voting for a candidate, or supporting a policy"(9). Everything is an Argument Arguments to Meditate or Pray: "Sometimes arguments can take form of prayer or intense meditationon a theme"(13). Why We Make Arguments Occasions for Arguments Arguments About the Past: "Forensic arguments rely on evidence and testimony to re-create what can be known about events that have already occurred as well as on precedents and on analyses of cause and effects"(15). Arguments About the Future: "Debates about what will or should happen in the future-deliberative arguments- often establish policies for the future"(15). Kinds of Argument Arguments of Fact: "an argument of fact usuallyinvolves a statement that can be proved or disproved with specific evidence or testimony"(18). Arguments of Evaluation "Arguments of evaluation present criteria and then measure individual people, ideas, or things against those standards"(20). Audiences for Arguments Considering Context: "As you compose arguments of your own, you need to think carefully about the contexts that surround your readers- and to place your topic in its context as well"(25). Appealing to Audiences Emotional Appeals: Pathos: "Emotional appeals, or pathos, generate emotions the the writer hopes will lead the audience to accept a claim"(26). By: Katherine Dolan Kairos: Seizing the Opportune Moments in an Argument "Considering your rhetorical situation callson you to think hard about kairos, that is, about the suitable time and place for making an argument and the most opportune ways to make it"(27). Summing Up Argument: Rhetorical Situations FINE
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