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Malala Yousafzai’s Nobel peace prize speech

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Olivia Rich

on 29 November 2014

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Transcript of Malala Yousafzai’s Nobel peace prize speech

Malala Yousafzai’s Nobel peace prize Acceptance speech
By: Olivia Rich
Issue and Occasion
How was the speech received?
Rhetorical Devices
( Repeats words or phrases)
About Malala
Analyzing Famous speeches as arguments
Goals and Expected Outcome
Location, Significance, and Mood
Elements of her Argument
Mingora, Pakistan on July 12, 1997.
Advocate for girls education
October 9, 2012
Continued to speak out against groups like the taliban, and speak out on the importance of education.
Everyone has the right to an education
Speak up
"I’m feeling
that I am being chosen as a Nobel laureate and I have been honored with this"
"It’s a great
for me."
"So I am feeling
that I’m sharing this award with him."
"And I – it’s sometimes quite difficult to express your feelings, but I felt really
I have received this award,
but this is not the end. This is not the end.

This is not the end
of this campaign which I have started.
In the name of God the most
, the most
who is the
God of all mankind.

First of all, I would like to thank
my family
my dear father
my dear mother
for their
, for their
(placing a noun or phrase next to another noun for descriptive purposes)
So I’m thankful to my father
for not clipping my wings
, for –
for letting me to fly
and achieve my goals
So through my story I want to tell other children all around the world that they should
stand up for their rights.
( A comparison between two things without using like or as)
(using words or phrases with a similar structure)
Their voices
should be heard
they should be listened
they have rights.

They have rights.
They have the right
to receive quality education.
They have the right
not to suffer from child labor, not to suffer from child trafficking.
They have the right
to live a happy life.
(repeats something from the beginning of a sentence at the end)
Now I want to become a politician, a good politician.
But that’s fine. If it comes – if it’s that – that’s fine.
Speak up
International Relationships
Nobel Peace Prize acceptance speech.
Shared with Kailash Satyarthi (from India
To express gratitude
To call attention to her cause.
Expected Outcome:
Birmingham, England
Speech was given in her school
Her place of asylum after the Taliban incident.
Approval from world leaders
Equal rights to education
I think this is really the beginning and I want to see every child going to school. There are still 57 million children who have not received education, who are still out of the primary schools and I want to see every child going to school and getting – getting education
Speak out
I want to become a politician, a good politician. And when I heard that I can not go to school, I just for a second thought that I would never able become a doctor or I would never be able to be who I want to be in the future and my life would be just getting married at the age of 13 or 14, not going to school, not becoming who I really can be so I decided that – that I will speak up.
Countries should work together
Other than that, we also decided that as he’s from India and I’m from Pakistan we will try to build strong relationships between India and Pakistan. And nowadays you know that there is tension on the border and the situation is getting uh…it’s not like as we are expecting, we want Pakistan and India to have good relationships and the tension that is going on is disappointing and I’m really sad because I want both the countries to have dialogue, to have talks about peace, and to – to think about progress, to think about development, rather than fighting with each other. "
Widespread approval from world leaders. (India,Pakistan,Germany, France, and the Queen of England.
International media attention
One example of logos in Malala's acceptance speech is when she says "It does not matter what’s the color of your skin, what language do you speak, what religion you believe in. It is that we should all consider each other as human beings and we should respect each other and we should all fight for our rights, for the rights of children, for the rights of women and for the rights of every human being. "
One example of pathos in Malala's acceptance speech is when she says "I felt more powerful and more courageous because this award is not just a piece of metal or a medal that you would wear, or an award that you would keep in your room, but this is really an encouragement for me to go forward and to believe in myself. To know that there are people who are supporting me in this campaign. And we are standing together. We all want to make sure that every child gets quality education. So this is really — this is really something – something great for me."
One example of logos in Malala's acceptance speech is when she says " So through my story I want to tell other children all around the world that they should stand up for their rights. They should not wait for someone else and their voices are more powerful. Their voices – it would seem that they are weak, but at the time when no one speak, your voice gets so loud that everyone has to listen to it. Everyone has to hear it. So it’s my message to children all around the world that they should stand up for their rights. "
Full transcript