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Explicit vs. Implicit (Humor and Fear)

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Malinda Garcia

on 1 October 2012

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Transcript of Explicit vs. Implicit (Humor and Fear)

Who is listening is just as important as who is speaking. Understanding the audience is key to communicating effectively. Effective Writing/Speaking=
Understanding how Implicit and Explicit Arguments Work But this idea can be much more complicated! By now, the idea of implicit and explicit arguments should be more familiar to you. Appears objective in order to subtley persuade audience.
Loaded Questions
Hasty generalizations
Often done unconsiousley in HS. Socially constructed device used to indirectly persuade audience rather than aggresively assert ideas.
Exaggeration Fear Subtle Persuasion Humor Getting the Message Forces audience to take a side
Eliminates counter arguments
Ostracizes those who disagree--"The Other"
Makes argument appear as fact
Accepting argument offers solace/safety from judgements So.... Photo credits: 'horizon' by pierreyves @ flickr So... "You performed a sex act with a man on stage." "I think everybody's got a presentation...You look a certian way because you want people to listen to you in a certain way. " "You don't know what I'm going to do to her. " Manson argues that all people "present" themselves in order to encourage people how to listen to them. Manson suggests even Bill O'Reiley puts on a show in order to persuade an audience. If everyone puts on a show, we can assume Manson is included in this. If Manson is putting on a show, is he really "being himself? (As he claims earlier) Different
perspectives Sympathetic Reading/With the Grain Evaluating Implicit and Explicit Claims Implicit Reading/Reading Against the Grain "I think everybody's got a presentation...You look a certian way because you want people to listen to you in a certain way. " What about the audiences role? Therefore, we can't assume the writer/speaker always has our best interest. http://www.time.com/time/printout/0,8816,1999416,00.html Mixed Messages
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