Don't whine about it, it's good for you.
Loathe the nasty, wordy classics?
Now that you've dressed yourself in great vocabulary and an understanding of grammar and syntax, it's time to pick a decent restaurant; your topic, or in the case of rhetorical analysis or persuasive, your stance.
No, you don't have to spend hours diagramming sentences.
Why is this important?)
F – figures of speech – analyze figurative language and other devices (examples: simile,
metaphor, personification, hyperbole, apostrophe, oxymoron, paradox, pun, etc.)
T – tone AND theme – discuss how all devices reveal tone and theme (tone – writer’s/speaker’s
attitude toward a subject, character, or audience; conveyed through author’s diction and details –
theme – central message of a literary work; usually expressed as a statement.
Creating downloadable prezi, be patient.
“Chesterfield begins his letter with the establishment of his authority to give advice. With the realization that his son could have indifference to the words that he uses, he embraces anaphora so that he can, in a way, sympathize with his son while revealing his expectation that the son will at least consider his advice. He continues his assurance that his aim is only to advise rather than to dictate by using simile while urging his son to consider advice from him as one given by a friend instead of a parent.”
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Amy Tan, a novelist, in her “Fish Cheeks” narrative essay remembers an embarrassing dinner during a Christmas Eve at the age of 14 years. Her purpose is to communicate the notion that she was unable to notice her mother’s love at fourteen as well as all the suffering that her mother endured just for her. She employs a sentimental tone to instill the same experiences and feelings in adult readers.