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Rhetorical Strategies and Fallacies

This Prezi will help students to understand different rhetorical strategies, support, and logical fallacies.
by

Sherry Brown

on 5 February 2013

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Transcript of Rhetorical Strategies and Fallacies

Rhetorical Strategies Ethos Pathos Logos Logical Fallacies Emotional Appeal Rhetorical Triangle Is the thesis clear and specific?

Is the thesis supported by strong reasons and credible evidence?

Is the argument logical and arranged in a well-reasoned order? Logos
(Reason/Text) Pathos
(Values, Beliefs/Audience) Ethos
(Credibility/Writer) Appeal to Reason Are vivid examples, details and images used to engage the reader’s emotions and imagination?

Does the writer appeal to the values and beliefs of the reader by using examples readers canrelate to or care about? What are the writer’s qualifications?

How has the writer connected him/herself to the topic being discussed?

Does the writer demonstrate respect for multiple viewpoints by using sources in the text?

Are sources credible?

Are sources documented appropriately?

Does the writer use a tone that is suitable for the audience/purpose?

Is the diction (word choice) used appropriate for the audience/purpose?

Is the document presented in a polished and professional manner? Appeal to Writer's Credibility Straw Man Fallacy The Fallacy Project:
Modern Examples
of Fallacies Slippery Slope Fallacy Ad Hominem
Bandwagon
Antiquity
All Natural
Authority Excluded Middle
Red Herring
Special Claim
Non-sequitur
Argument from Ignorance Resources
Lutzke, Jacklyn and Mary F. Henggeler. "The Rhetorical Triangle: Understanding and Using Logos, Ethos, and Pathos."INDIANA UNIVERSITY University Writing Center. 2009. (Rhetorical Triangle and Questions Related to Logos, Pathos, and Ethos taken directly from here)

In Fact: Logical Fallacies 1 and 3. www.infactvideo.com

Slippery Slope and Red Herring Fallacies. criticalthinkeracademy.com

The Fallacy Project: Examples of Fallacies from Advertising, Politics and Popular Culture. Syllogism Inductive Reasoning Deductive Reasoning major premise
minor premise
conclusion 1. All men are mortal
2. Socrates is a man
3. Socrates is mortal specific general 1. all tigers in this area have black stripes
2. therefore all tigers have black stripes
Full transcript