How does the editorial present and address opposing points of view.

Choose an argumentative essay to evaluate. Then, complete Critical Thinking and Writing Activity #3 at the end of Chapter 17. Make sure you identify the periodical piece you chose and fully answer the questions in the activity.
Next, complete a written evaluation of your chosen argumentative essay. Your essay should be 500-700 words long.

Detailed Instructions:

Public Texts: Editorials in periodicals are often brief arguments. Find, read, and analyze an editorial on an issue that interests you:

A. Introduction. Tell the reader what article you will be discussing and why. Then, the last sentence should be the thesis, that tells the reader what the essay is about and why it is important.

B. Body Paragraph: Group the first two answers together for the first paragraph.

What approach does the editorial takeToulmin, Rogerian, something else?
How does the editorial present and address opposing points of view.

C. Body Paragraph: Group the third and fourth answers together for the second paragraph since they discuss logos, ethos, and pathos.

In what ways does the editorial appeal to ethos? How does it build credibility?
In its appeals to pathos, does the editorial connect with needs and values?

What is the editorials main claim? Is it a claim of truth, value, or policy?
What arguments does the editorial offer to support that claim? Is the reasoning logical? Are the warrants behind the reasoning sound?
What types of evidence does the writer provide to support his or her reasoning? Is the evidence valid, sufficient, current, and accurate?

E. Conclusion: Summary of thesis and/or main points. How would you characterize the overall success or failure of this argument?

activity #3
Activity #3
Public Texts: Editorials in periodicals are often brief arguments. Find, read, and analyze an editorial on an issue that interests you:

What approach does the editorial takeToulmin, Rogerian, something else?
b. How does the editorial present and address opposing points of view?

c. In what ways does the editorial appeal to? How does it build credibility?

d. In its appeals to pathos does the editorial connect with needs and values?

e. What is the editorials main claim? Is it a claim of truth, value, or policy?

f. What arguments does the editorial offer to support that claim? Is the reasoning logical? Are the warrants behind the reasoning sound?

g. What types of evidence does the writer provide to support his or her reasoning? Is the evidence valid, sufficient, current, and accurate?

h. How would you characterize the overall success or failure of this argument?

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