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Rhetorical Strategies. Techniques that writers and speakers use to move an audience to a desired feeling or action. Bandwagon . Making you want to be a part of a group. Ex: Everyone’s doing it. Card Stacking. Presenting only good information. Ex. It really, really works!. Stereotyping.

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rhetorical strategies

Rhetorical Strategies

Techniques that writers and speakers use to move an audience to a desired feeling or action.

bandwagon
Bandwagon
  • Making you want to be a part of a group.
  • Ex: Everyone’s doing it.
card stacking
Card Stacking
  • Presenting only good information.
  • Ex. It really, really works!
stereotyping
Stereotyping
  • Making a generalization about a group.
  • Ex: All soccer moms drive SUVs.
author s argument
Author’s argument
  • By authority: recommended by authority figures, experts, or famous people.
  • By emotion: appeals to feelings or reactions of love, hate, happiness, etc.
  • By logic: reasoning and evidence are offered to persuade you to believe that this makes sense.
rhetorical questions
Rhetorical Questions
  • Questions with obvious answers.
  • Ex. With all the distractions of sports, televisions, the Internet and more, is it any wonder kids don’t find time to study?
  • “Do I look like Wal-mart to you?”
loaded words
Loaded words
  • Words or phrases that carry a strong emotional overtone or connotation.
  • “Night loomed over the lost campers. The dark made them easy prey for the beasts of the forest.”
repetition
Repetition
  • The repeated use of a word or phrase to emphasize an idea or image.
  • Ex: Head on
  • Free credit report.com
stereotype
Stereotype
  • A generalization about a group of people, objects or situations that may or may not have some basis in fact.
  • “Fast food restaurants serve nutritional disaster to the public.”
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